Gas Scooters Fuel and Oil mixture Information
Your gas scooters use 2-stroke motor for power. A two-stroke gas motor was chosen for it's excellent power to weight ratio. A two-stroke gas motor does not require that you ever change the oil, however it does require that you mix quality grade 2-stroke oil with the gas prior to filling your scooters gas tank. This ensures that your gas motor will remain lubricated and give you reliable service.
To accomplish this you can buy 2-stroke oil at almost any auto parts store or hardware store. The oil and gas are the mixed together in a separate container before filling gas scooters. The mixture should be done at a 25:1 ratio. Mixing the gas and oil too lean can cause the gas motor to run too hot resulting in permanent gas motor damage. Mixing the gas and oil too rich will cause decreased performance and result in a fouled spark plug. By strictly following the 25:1 ratio you can be assured maximum performance.
Scooters may occasionally run into problems. Everything does. Of course, the best measure to take with any scooter is to maintain and care for it so that it is in the best condition. It’s like a car: if you keep with the car maintenance, like the well-known oil change for every 3,000 driven miles, then your car will be in better shape and there’s less chance that the car will run into problems and break down.
If you notice your electric scooter not running properly, you can check for telltale signs. Here are some examples:|
•Armature - Overheated windings (discolored), loose laminations
•Bearings - Dry, loose, tight
•Brushes - Pitted, burned, chipped, worn
•Commutator - Brush debris between segments, wear and tear, erosion, oxidation
•Magnets - Loose, scored by contact with armature
•Springs - Discolored, dissimilar pressure
State agencies can take action
against firms that fraudulently market anti-aging and other health products.
Some dietary supplements can have potentially serious health
consequences for seniors. Although precise estimates of the physical harm
caused to senior citizens by questionable anti-aging and alternative
products are not available, there is evidence in the medical literature that
seniors are at risk for adverse effects, that dietary supplements are
contraindicated for individuals with some underlying health problems, and
that a variety of frequently used dietary supplements can have dangerous
interactions with drugs that are being taken concurrently.
However, if FDA subsequently determines that a
dietary supplement is unsafe, the agency can ask a court to halt its sale. For
dietary supplements, the Health and Human Services Secretary may
declare the existence of an imminent hazard from a dietary supplement
NIH¡¯s National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine
(NCCAM) has noted that preliminary evidence-based reviews suggest that
some alternative therapies may have beneficial effects. These include St.
John¡¯s wort for depression, ginkgo biloba for dementia, and glucosamine
and chondroitin sulfate for osteoarthritis. For example, one source stated
that increased memory performance pocket bike and learning capacity have been
established experimentally for ginkgo biloba.8 One controlled study has
shown positive results for ginkgo biloba in tests of cognitive performance
in dementia.9 Similarly, some reviews have suggested that studies of
glucosamine in the treatment of osteoarthritis found positive results,10 as
did studies of St. John¡¯s wort for depression
In 1993, FDA published a list of dietary supplements for which evidence of
harm existed.21 In 1998, the agency also published a guide to dietary
supplements, which included a list of supplements associated with
illnesses and injuries.22 FDA has also issued warnings and alerts for dietary
supplements and posted those to its Web site.23 The most recent alert
reiterated the agency¡¯s concern, first noted in 1993, that the herbal product
comfrey represents a serious safety risk to consumers from liver toxicity.
In addition, the agency has issued warnings for products including, among
others, chapparal, which is promoted as an antioxidant and cancer cure
and is associated with nonviral hepatitis; aristolochic acid, which is sold as
¡°traditional medicine¡± and has been associated with permanent kidney
damage and some cancers; and L-tryptophan, which is promoted for
insomnia and depression but has been associated with an autoimmune
disorder and deaths. CDC
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