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Ceramic has one of the greatest qualities for mechanical application especially where high heat and heavy load is present. Many of us are familiar with uses of ceramic such as with ceramic pots and pans, knifes, tiles, hair straighteners, armored vest and vehicles, sparkplugs and boilers etc. This is because of ceramics amazing properties. When applying a single dose of ceramizer in your vehicle, nano particles of ceramic small enough to by pass the filter travel to worn out spots via the engine oil. Nano particals of ceramic travel to damaged surfaces through the process referred to as selective transfer. This occurs when particles of ceramic get trapped and dispersed where high heat is present. Heat is a result of friction which also indicates worn out surfaces.

The scratches and abrasions begin to fade as creamier particles grow, this is what called ceramization. The particles of ceramic begin to adhere to the surface interlocking its self to the metal in a crystal lattice form. It than stops growing when the surface comes to its original dimension restoring your engine parts right down to the micro defects as well as restoring integrity and geometry back to the manufacturer specification.

Ceramization - when a thin layer of ceramic develops on metal surfaces within the internal combustion chamber.  This is caused when metal on metal contact occurs during normal operation. Forming a thin ceramic layer on metal regenerates and reconstructs the surface, fusing together with metal on a molecular level. The formation of a ceramic layer provides a durable, low friction surface with the capabilities of absorbing heat very well from mechanical moving parts. It is resistant to harsh chemicals, heavy load and high temperature making it ideal for engine performance and durability. Ceramizer will fill in scratches, abrasions and chips right down to the micro level. The ceramic surface will remain even after several oil changes and 70,000kms


Magnetized oil-Thanks to  GP technology all oil particles attract to metal surfaces to offer superior lubrication and heat extraction from the engine. This remains till your next oil change when the magnatised oil discharges with the old oil.

Selective transfer – free metal molecules in the oil or lubricant are transferred to friction nodes and form part of the crystal lattice of the reconstructed metal surface. In theoretical conditions (without oil change), the process would lead to no use of rubbing detail surfaces. Assuming that the oil does not have to be changed, with the selective transfer we could have 100% no use of rubbing surfaces. Unfortunately, oil gets used so we have to change it periodically, thus getting rid of ceramizer® particles and the process of selective transfer discontinues.




The particles of ceramizers® are characterised by a strong level of adhesion to metals, they transfer metal particles (selective transfer) to worn spots where the temperature is elevated due to friction and they diffuse there. In those spots, the combined metal and ceramizer® particles (diffusing) reconstruct the surfaces, developing a ceramic and metal layer. In effect of the diffusion of the ceramizer® with a metal surface, the structure of the metal crystal lattice improves; thus the surface layer is hardened and filled in (a durable and inseparable ceramic and metal protective layer is developed). The process of the layer development is called ceramization. The layer fills in, covers and evens up microdefects and deformations of the rubbing surfaces.

Engine friction, metal friction, ceramic layer
Ceramizer® brings following benefits:

  1. Ceramization of metal surfaces which consists in developing a ceramic - metal layer on metal rubbing surfaces in machine parts during normal operation.
    By overgrowing development of a ceramic and metal layer, ceramizer® regenerates and reconstructs rubbing metal surfaces, integrating durably with the metal at molecular level. The developed ceramic and metal layer is hard, durable, with low friction factor, it carries the heat away very well, it is resistant to high temperatures and mechanical load. The layer fills in, covers and evens up microdefects and deformations of the details. The durable effect of ceramization in internal combustion engines is maintained after several oil changes, at least until 70 000 km; for gearboxes it is 100 000 km.
  2. So-called oil magnetisation – due to GP technology, oil particles adhere closely to metal surfaces and thus improve lubrication and heat abstraction from the surfaces. The process of oil magnetisation remains until a subsequent oil change since the magnetised oil particles are discharged with the old oil.
  3. Selective transfer – free metal molecules in the oil or lubricant are transferred to friction nodes and form part of the crystal lattice of the reconstructed metal surface. In theoretical conditions (without oil change), the process would lead to no use of rubbing detail surfaces. Assuming that the oil does not have to be changed, with the selective transfer we could have 100% no use of rubbing surfaces. Unfortunately, oil gets used so we have to change it periodically, thus getting rid of ceramizer® particles and the process of selective transfer discontinues.

    Ceramizers® does not contain teflon, lead, molybdenum, they don’t clog oil filters or oil ducts since the ceramizer® particles are smaller than filter pores. Ceramizer® particles are maximum 2-5 microns while the apertures of oil filters are over 5 microns. Additionally, the ceramic and metal layer develops only at places where metal rubs against metal so there will be no layer in oil ducts or filters. The ceramizer® is not an oil thickener or so-called “motor-doctor” – one ceramizer® dose is 5 ml. The product does not help for oil leaks through valve gaskets since there is not friction of metal against metal between piston and cylinder.

    We guarantee effectiveness and durability of the developed ceramic and metal layer by at least 40 000 miles or up to 6000 mth. Afterwards, it is recommended to apply ceramizer® again.

    Engine oil additives - engine recondition - oil additives - gearbox recondition - engine oil additives - gearbox oil additives
     
Last Updated on Wednesday, 21 December 2011 14:13