The invention of the automobile was a crucial moment for humanity. Not only did we have a new way to comfortably negotiate long distances, but more complex vehicles such as trucks were also created. Cars are one of the reasons for the rapid progress of humanity in the last century, as they enabled us to get where other, older means of transport could not.
Although cars are so common, many of us know that they are used very little about how they really work. Many of the things we think we know about cars are simply wrong, because you know when you pay attention to what your mechanic always talks about.
10 Warm Up In The Winters
This myth is as prevalent as cars. During the winter, many people start their cars in the morning and leave them idle for a while before driving them. As everyone knows, the car has to warm up before it can be taken anywhere. Otherwise we can shorten the life of the engine.
Although this was the case at some point, it does not apply to modern cars. The logic behind the warm-up was that the engine needed some time to adjust the gasoline intake to the temperature, which is true when cars still had carburetors. On the other hand, modern cars incorporate various fuel injection variants that include sensors that regulate the amount of gas needed for the current temperature. Heating actually harms the engine because the extra gas you pump into the engine during warm-up can penetrate the cylinder walls of the engine and wash off the oils. 
9 The manual transmission is more economical  Almost anyone who has learned how to operate a gear lever prefers the automatic gearbox. One of the main reasons why people base their preference is fuel efficiency. Manual transmissions are considered more efficient. While there are many factors involved in choosing a car, this notion affects people's choices when buying a new car, even though it's inaccurate.
While the manual transmissions of earlier used to be at lower speeds (such as automatic is always engaged (as opposed to the occasional idling of the switch), this is no longer the case Thanks to technological evolution, today's automatic cars are just as fuel efficient more efficient at higher speeds as the engine has to work less thanks to the greater number of gears. 
It all depends on personal preference, gearshift vehicles still cost less than vending machines, and many people prefer they still.
8 You have to change the engine oil every 3,000 miles.
The belief that you need to change your oil afterward A certain number of miles are found all over the world, just in kilometers instead of Miles, it's something we take for granted – if so many people believe it, it has to As it turns out, companies that benefit from it are the main proponents of this belief.
This myth is so widespread that there is even an own Wikipedia page. In fact, you do not have to change your engine oil that often. The recommended oil change limit varies by vehicle manufacturer, but is typically 12,000 km (7,500 miles). Some cars, such as. B. BMWs, only need to be changed every 24,000 km. It makes the most sense to consult only the manual of your car. 
7 Using your mobile phone at a gas station can cause an explosion
This is not only widely accepted but also considered trustworthy near petrol stations on warning signs. The theory is that when the cell phone is connected to a nearby tower, it ignites gas vapors. We are not sure where it came from, but there is no scientific basis.
In the history of gas stations, there was no case in which a mobile phone triggered a fire. There was an incident where it was assumed that the phone of a 21-year-old student was responsible for a fire. On closer inspection, however, they found that the fire was caused by something else.  It's still a good idea to stay away from your phone a little, but it can not cause a fire at gas stations.
6 Cars always explode when they crash
Cars in movies are pretty sketchy. They go up in flames at the slightest inconvenience, whether it's a single-ball hit or just a clash with a tree. When a car falls off a cliff, it is almost certain that it will start up in a big fireball. Not only is this an insult to the pros, who make sure that cars drive safely, but also affects the decision-making process in a car crash. It has been reported that people are not approaching crashed vehicles for fear of catching fire.
We do not claim that crashed cars have never exploded. it is rare. Mythbusters has contributed much to our understanding of what can make a car explode. In all their experiments throwing you off a cliff they could not trigger an explosion.  Only after they made their cars ridiculously unsafe did they manage to make a big, cinematic explosion on impact.
5 SUVs and other larger vehicles are safer
The main argument for SUVs is that they are safer. It is also intuitive, as larger vehicles should be more difficult to tilt. Many people opt for SUVs for safety reasons, although studies have shown many times that SUVs are just as likely to suffer accidents as smaller cars.
In one study, they found that SUVs are more susceptible to rolling over than other vehicles. Their weight and size work against them in high-speed situations and make them no safer, if not less safe than small cars. This increased risk of rollover essentially negates any other security benefits that they may have. 
The safety factor is probably an important reason for the popularity of SUVs, even though everyone knows they consume more gasoline per mile than more fuel-efficient vehicles. It is also believed that SUVs are better insulated in winter, though it is safe to say that all cars are pretty good in these days.
4 Recharge your batteries in the morning for better value
This one does not seem so far-fetched to many. As anyone who has learned to drive from an elderly person could testify, the idea that buying gasoline in the morning gives you more value for your money is widespread. This is probably the reason for the inexplicably large queues at the gas stations in the morning.
The common wisdom is that it is cold in the morning and the gas thickens as you get more. While this may sound scientifically correct, it is not because the gas is stored in an underground tank below the station where the temperature is constant.  Certainly, if it is a rare station and the gas in the upper lines is not moving. it may make a difference, but it would be too small to care.
3 Failure to have your car serviced by an unauthorized dealer will void the warranty.
Cars are not just a one time investment. They need to keep working to keep them in top driving condition, which usually means maintenance. There are many myths about how and where you can get your vehicle up and running. One of them is that your warranty expires if you move to a location other than the authorized dealer.
We're not sure where it comes from, but in the United States states, it's actually pretty illegal for an automaker or dealer to claim that. Under the Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act, your warranty for visiting unauthorized repairers can not be waived.  Many of these workshops also cost far less than authorized centers. You can even wait for your car yourself, as long as you know what you are doing.
2 The Myth of Scheduled Maintenance
Another widespread belief about maintenance is that the car has to be "adjusted" regularly to keep it in shape. Although recommended maintenance is a good idea, it is unlikely that your car will be officially overhauled at regular intervals.
This myth is a remnant of the time when cars really needed to be overhauled on a regular basis. In the past, parts had to be replaced and repaired much more frequently. However, this is no longer the case due to technological improvements. Many of today's car parts are designed to last much longer than we think, although some of them still require reviews to make sure nothing is wrong.
Routine maintenance and occasional checking that everything is working properly is still recommended. Car probably does not need to regularly do the kind of work that the word "tuning" refers to. 
1 Owners of red cars pay more for insurance
It's usually cost insurance for red cars more than other colors. About 44 percent of Americans believe that, but that's not true. This idea is probably due to the assumption that red cars are more likely to suffer accidents, although there is no evidence to support them. If there were statistical evidence that red cars are more dangerous, would not the government ban them?
Red cars do not cost more to insure them because the color of the car in your insurance does not matter tariff calculations.  However, insurance depends on many other factors, such as: For example, the year of purchase of your vehicle, the make, model, and engine size. Well, we do not say that red is the color your car should have, but you should not refuse it because it seems less safe.
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