On 07/05/16 12:30, 'Ron Waters' ronbo97@xxxxxxxxxxx [Chrysler300] wrote:
> I'm not a fan of either suggestions stated below. I use an
> orange, silicon-based lubricant called Syl-Glide, which is available in
> a tube. Works great, doesn't dry up like white lithium grease and isn't
> messy like wheel bearing grease.
> ----- Original Message -----
> *From:* Keith Boonstra kboonstra@xxxxxxxxxxxx [Chrysler300]
> <mailto:kboonstra@xxxxxxxxxxxx [Chrysler300]>
> I think the white lithium is somewhat similar to the stuff they used
> in the factory back in the day. The effect is pretty much the same
> in appearance anyway. They both tend to dry up into a crust over
> time. I've found that a more long-lasting grease to use in an
> application where you won't regularly go back to re-lube is a
> viscous wheel bearing grease.
> Keith Boonstra
> On Tue, Jul 5, 2016 at 10:51 AM, kmaniak@xxxxxxx
> <mailto:kmaniak@xxxxxxx> [Chrysler300]
> I use white lithium grease in a spray can. Available at most
> auto parts stores here in the states.
> Chris the K MANIAC
Way back, (courtesy of Mr Peabody's machine) in the dark ages of 1957
there was a service bulletin issued by Chrysler that had an attached
'Letter' advising the usage of sillycone on parts of the 'new cars'.
Seems They were Not concerned about mucking up the paint, but more
interested in what the sillycone products could do to solve customers
Just tossing that out there into the spray of stray electrons that
end up clogging the internet these days.
If sillycone products were to be used in the internals of car assemblies
that rarely will see the need for being 'wrenched' I might be in favor
of using the stuff just for the longevity of the product.
Of course it might be a good thing to keep in the back of the brain,
'clean room' practices might help avoiding cross contaminations.
"It could probably be shown by facts and figures that there is no
distinctly native American criminal class except Congress."
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