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Tips to Maintain Your New Audi Car

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These are the things to be taken care to avoid damages for your heavy investment car, people search more Used Audi Parts because new parts cost heavy. – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Tips to Maintain Your New Audi Car


1
Tips to Maintain Your New Audi Car
2
These are the things to be taken care to avoid
damages for your heavy investment car, people
search more Used Audi Parts because new parts
cost heavy.
  • Check Engine Oil
  • Do it regularly every month for a vehicle in
    good condition more often if you notice an oil
    leak or find out that you need to add oil
    regularly. The car must be parked on level ground
    so you can read the meter accurately. Do not
    overfill. And if you have a leak, find it and fix
    it soon.

3
Check tire air pressure
  • Once a month and before any prolonged movement,
    use an accurate gauge to check the inflation
    pressure of each tire, including the spare tire.
    To do this, when the tires are cold (before the
    vehicle has been driven or after no more than two
    miles of driving).
  • Use the tire pressure recommended by the vehicle
    manufacturer, not the maximum pressure recorded
    on the sidewall of the tire. The recommended
    pressure is usually found on a placard on the
    front door jamb, in the glove compartment or in
    the owner's manual. Also be sure to inspect the
    tires for abnormal or irregular wear, cuts and
    bulges in the side walls you can see.

4
Wash the car
  • Try washing the car every week, if you can. Wash
    the body and, if necessary, water the wells and
    landing gear to remove dirt and salt from the
    road. It's time to polish the finish when the
    water pearls get bigger than a quarter. (Read
    "How to wash your car" and check the wax notes of
    our car).

5
Other controls in each oil change
  • For normal driving, many car manufacturers
    recommend changing the engine oil and filtering
    every 7,500 miles or six months, whichever comes
    first. This is enough for most motorists. To
    drive "severe" - with frequent and very cold
    exits and short trips, dusty conditions or towing
    a trailer - the interval of change must be
    shortened every 3,000 miles or three months.
    (Refer to the owner's manual for the specific
    intervals recommended for your vehicle.)
  • Special engines, such as diesel engines and
    turbocharged engines, may require more frequent
    oil changes.

6
Check the air filter
  • Remove the element from the air filter and keep
    it under a strong light. If you do not see the
    light, replace it. Regardless, follow the
    recommended service intervals.

7
Check the constant velocity joint boots
  • On vehicles with front-wheel drive and certain
    vehicles with four-wheel drive, examine these
    bellows-shaped rubber boots, also known as CV
    boots, on the drive axles. Replace immediately
    those that are cut, cracked or leaking. If the
    dirt contaminates the constant velocity joint, it
    can quickly lead to an expensive solution.

8
Inspect the exhaust system
  • If you are ready to perform inspections under
    the car, check the rusted exhaust parts that must
    be replaced. Also tighten the loose clamps. Do
    this while the car is on the ramps. If a store
    changes its oil, ask them to do these checks.
  • Listen to changes in exhaust noise while
    driving. In general, it is advisable to replace
    the entire exhaust system at the same time
    instead of repairing the sections at different
    times.

9
Look at the brakes
  • For most people, it makes sense to perform
    workshop control and repair the brakes. If you
    drive your own brake work, remove all wheels and
    inspect the brake system. Replace excessively
    worn bearings or pads and have worn or worn
    rotors or drums. The brakes must be checked at
    least twice a year more often if you drive many
    miles.

10
Control fluids
  • In many new cars, the automatic transmission is
    sealed. For cars where it is not waterproof,
    check the transmission dipstick when the engine
    is hot and running (see Owner's Manual for more
    information). Also check the dipstick on the
    power steering pump (usually attached to the
    fluid reservoir cap) and the level in the brake
    fluid reservoir. If the brake fluid level is low,
    recharge and make sure
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