NFUSED Application Instructions
If the equipment manufacturer allows a variety of appropriate, interchangeable oils from various manufacturers, NFUSED can be used. This is the case with almost all automotive/truck engines, automotive/truck transmissions, industrial equipment, and firearms applications (see below for cases that NFUSED should NOT be used).
Application Chart - Click here for printable PDF file
Gasoline, Diesel and Propane Powered Engines
Racing engines, older engines or other engines operating in extreme conditions
Transmissions (Manual or Automatic)
Automotive Air Conditioning
Cooling System (Radiator)
Motorcycle Common sumps
Where not to use NFUSED
Although NFUSED is great for automotive, industrial, and firearms,
there are a few cases where NFUSED should not be used:
- Equipment manufacturer warranty instructions should always be followed.
- If the equipment manufacturer specifies that you must use only non-detergent oil, NFUSED should NOT be used. Non-detergent oil allows deposits to build up over time. When a product with even a small amount of detergency is introduced after extended use of non-detergent oil, the deposits may be cleansed so rapidly that it will clog the system.
- If an equipment manufacturer specifies that you must use only one unique lube from a single source, NFUSED should NOT be used. This is true for any equipment, including firearms, air or pellet guns, automotive/transportation equipment and industrial equipment.
- If the equipment manufacturer specifies that you must avoid synthetic, parasynthetic or chlorinated lubricants, NFUSED should NOT be used.
- NFUSED is NOT compatible with polycarbonate.
- NFUSED should NOT be added to brake fluid or similar fluids.