'Bush' planes are types of airplanes flown in the colder parts of the Northern Hemisphere, where there is easy access to fuel, mechanics, water landing areas and spare parts. In Antarctica, government logistical operations are carried out by military aircraft, because they can operate in the harsh and Spartan environment of the continent. 'Bush' planes are not suitable for use in Antarctica.
The Jet-stream certainly does. Planes can use the jet-stream to reduce the amount of fuel it takes to travel from one side of the planet to the other. This is because - so long as the jet-stream is flowing in the same direction the plane wants to travel - it can 'push' the plane forward, which uses less fuel.
I don't know which two classifications you are referring to, but the two most common are 100LL Avgas, and JET-A. The first is used in piston engines (like a car's) found in small prop planes ; 100 is the octane rating, and the LL means Low Lead. JET-A is used in turbine engines found on larger prop planes and on planes with turbojet engines; JET-A is similar to diesel fuel, it is just a higher…
if it is a no-name chinnese brand you probably shouldn't take it apart, because if you loose a part or need toreplace a gasket, you will never find another part to fit it. you should just use a high oct. fuel like 100you can use aviation fuel, the stuff they use in air planes. Ethanol is killing carbs.