AeroShell™ Oil 100 Straight Mineral SAE Grade 50 Aircraft Oil
You're about to break in your newly overhauled Lycoming engine - it's your baby and you want to give it all the advantages of a fresh start. You also want oil that safeguards the new machining and leaves you free to fly the way it should be done. For breaking in a new or overhauled piston engine, you need AeroShell Oil 100 Straight Mineral Oil from SkyGeek.
The highly purified oil has a near-perfect track record in the breaking-in process. It lubricates and protects in one easy step to keep your plane purring perfectly. Plus, the ingredients in AeroShell 100's proprietary blend are favored by the U.S. Navy and the British Ministry of Defense because they work so well. The proven formula goes to work quickly, protecting sensitive components better than the leading engine lubricant brand. If AeroShell 100's standards are fitting for the military, then it will be for your aircraft.
Even if you're just a hobby flier working on a civil aircraft with a piston engine, AeroShell 100 Mineral Oil will treat your baby right. It has fewer additives than other oil brands and is available in a variety of container sizes to suit your needs.
For safety information, read the MSDS (found on this page).
For information regarding specifications and characteristics, read the Technical Data Sheet
ApplicationsAeroShell Oils are available in four different viscosity grades:
The suffix for each grade corresponds to the viscosity of the oil at 210°F in Saybolt Universal Seconds.
The appropriate grades of these AeroShell Oils are approved for use in four-stroke cycle certified aircraft reciprocating piston engines (except Porsche) and other aircraft radial engines which use oil to specification SAE J-1966 (MIL-L-6082) and which do not require use of an oil containing a dispersant additive. AeroShell Oils are used primarily during break-in of most new or recently overhauled four-stroke cycle aviation piston engines. The duration and lubrication recommendations for break-in vary, so operators should refer to the original engine manufacturer and/or overhaul facility for specific recommendations.