NFL.com’s Jeff Darlington, who specializes in fuel efficiency research, shared the tips and tricks on how to calculate engine oil use and weight.
Here’s how to figure it out.1.
Calculate engine oil’s use and cost.
First, find the engine oil content in your engine.
You can find the tank oil content by pulling a valve on your carburetor and looking for the white “B” or “V” on the side.
Then, use the tool on the right side of the carburetors intake pipe to measure the weight of the oil inside the carb.
The amount of oil is usually indicated by the size of the round metal rings around the tank.
The larger the ring, the more oil is in the tank, so you can estimate how much is being consumed.2.
Determine your engine’s oil consumption and weight using your calculations.
The following tables show the estimated oil usage of your engine, weight of oil, and engine weight.
If your fuel economy is below 5 mpg or below 5 MPG, you can consider the oil consumption to be lower than the fuel economy calculation.3.
Find out how much of each fuel consumption factor is included in your calculations, and use the calculator on the left side of this page to find the correct answer.4.
Add the fuel efficiency figures to your fuel efficiency figure.
You may need to use the “Calculate Your Fuel Economy” tool to do this.5.
Add in the fuel consumption figures for your fuel and electric car and plug-in hybrid vehicle.
The results will be presented in your fuel use chart.
The calculations are not exact, but the results should be close to the correct results.
For example, if your electric car is expected to get around 20 mpg, your calculation will include 20 m. fuel economy in the formula, but you should subtract the gas consumed for each mile traveled from your calculations to find a closer figure.
In the chart above, the fuel used per mile is equal to the total miles traveled multiplied by the number of miles traveled per gallon.
In the chart below, the total mile traveled is equal.
In other words, your fuel consumption per mile in the above chart will be equal to 100 x 100, divided by 100.
For electric cars, you should consider the miles driven per gallon to be the number divided by the total number of mile driven per gallons.
Your fuel economy calculator is not intended to be used for determining your actual fuel consumption.
If you want to know the actual fuel used by your vehicle, you need to have a proper test done on your vehicle.
For more information, read the Fuel Economy section of this website.