Power Steering Fluid w/Conditioners

Lucas Oil Products, Inc.

Power Steering Fluid w/Conditioners

Lucas Power Steering Fluid with Conditioners is formulated with the finest base oils and a special Lucas additive package that outperforms all others, providing smooth, quiet operation while conditioning seals to prevent leaks.

Key Benefits

  • Improves steering response and feel
  • Extends life of pumps, rack and pinion gears, seals, cylinders and valves
  • Compatible with all power steering systems and fluids, petroleum or synthetic
  • Stops fading and foaming in high performance situations

Packaging

  • #10442 - 16 Ounce (Case of 12) - 13 lbs

Documentation

Product Spec Sheet Technical Data Sheet
Safety Data Sheet Safety Data Sheet
WARNING WARNING: This product can expose you to chemicals including toluene, which is known to the State of California to cause birth defects or other reproductive harm. For more information go to www.P65Warnings.ca.gov.

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Vince Bloom uses Lucas Transmission Fix in British Mk 1/2 Ferret Armored Reconnaissance Car

At our museum one of our British Ferrets had a massive leak from the fluid coupling – (which is their term for a torque converter.) The vehicle had been running fine, then without warning leaked out all of the fluid. We checked the plugs and refilled it with ATF, and within a few hours it had all leaked out again. Due to time constraints and other projects, the vehicle sad idle for almost 2 years. We figured it was a bad seal, and would require us to either pull the engine or the transmission and transfer case.

Since this is an armored vehicle and everything is inside the hull, this would have easily taken a few days, not to mention we’d have to find a new seal. The owner of the museum picked up two bottles of Lucas transmission fix and suggested we try it. To say I was skeptical is an understatement, but I figured we had nothing to lose so I tried it out.

I added the 2 bottles of Lucas product, along with 2 or 3 bottles of ATF to top it off. The next day we got it started and to my total surprise it drove great. It pulled out under full power with no signs of slippage.

Here are some pictures of the vehicle, and the location of the fluid coupling to give you an idea what kind of job we were looking at.

Not sure of the year of that vehicle, but it’s probably early 1960’s, with the last base overhaul or rebuild done in the 1980’s. The museum is Allegheny Arms & Armor Museum in Smethport, PA (

Thanks,

Vince Bloom

Bloom Automatic LLC

www.armormuseum.com)www.bloomautomatic.com/ferret2.jpgwww.bloomautomatic.com/ferret1.jpg
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