Want this question answered?
A special oil control ring
you either have bad piston rings or your valves are staying open. Other Possibilities: Blown head gasket; cracked cylinder head; cracked piston.
The work done is equal
Work=Distance/Time so even thought the force is greater it does not factor into the formula unless the size of the piston affects the time or the distnce the work is being done in. I imagine a larger force from the piston merely makes it easier for the engine to work at the same workload and or achieve a greater work formula with the force being factored into its own formula.
Duke of nuts
The piston rings create a seal between the piston and the cylinder wall.
Gently, they break easily. They also make tools to R&R piston rings to avoid breaking the rings.
Oil rings Combustion rings Piston rod Piston rop cap
The piston rings are fitted round the piston to make a better gas-tight fit in the cylinder.
Running an engine with broken piston rings will cause damaging scoring in the piston chamber, and is not to be recommended.
It is a spring metal sleeve that goes over a piston to compress the rings so that the piston can be install in the motor. It tightens down on the piston, forcing the rings into the grooves in the piston then you tap it into the cylinder.
Worn piston rings, bad valve seals,
You don't. The only solution to damaged piston rings is to take the engine block out of the car and replace the rings.
The purpose of a piston ring expander is to make it easier remove and install piston rings. Because of the low torque they use, they help to prevent damage to the piston rings.
The gap should be closed on piston rings because of if there will gap on piston rigs it cause leakage of gasses which are produced by the ignition of air-fule mixture to provide force on piston by which piston reciprocate in piston chamber, it provide power stroke. If there will be gap on piston rings power stroke will not be provide...... AMIT DAGAR
With a piston ring compressor.
Piston rings are always installed with the numbers up toward the top of the piston