|Primary Keyword : This
is the main keyword - the one that you would dearly love to be
Number One in the search engines for. In addition we have shown
how many searches are carried out each day.
||car 106,595.9 /day
|Alternatives - here are some
phrases which will still get you noticed but are not so popular.
||car insurance 69,840.4 /day
buy a car 43,669.4 /day
online auto insurance quote 41,896.9 /day
car rental 30,635.3 /day
used car 29,220.8 /day
auto loan 19,584.1 /day
auto cheap insurance 19,156.6 /day
auto part 16,341.4 /day
new car purchase 12,850.8 /day
new car 12,712.8 /day
|Obscure - these are much,
much less uses and, provided you include them in your Header
fields and on the webpage about 5 times (have about 400 - 500
words on the page) you are very likely to get a good ranking for
|auto refinance 1,330.1 /day
used car oakland 1,317.4 /day
nissan car 1,311.9 /day
kit car 1,307.6 /day
used car miami 1,279.1 /day
used car newark 1,276.8 /day
disney car 1,273.1 /day
car price 1,243.8 /day
alamo car rental 1,238.7 /day
buy used car 1,228.8 /day
fast car 1,200.8 /day
used car austin 1,195.4 /day
orlando used car 1,186.3 /day
used car san jose california 1,174.4 /day
used car kansas city 1,172.1 /day
Improve Gas Mileage Without Damaging Your Car
By Marilyn Pokorney
Many of the gas saving devices being advertised do not work
and can actually damage your vehicle.
After evaluating and testing more than 100 alleged gas-
saving devices, the Environmental Protection Agency has
found only a few that improve mileage and none that do so
The gas-saving products on the market seem to fall into
clearly defined categories. These include, but are not
limited to: air-bleed devices, vapor-bleed devices, liquid
injection devices, ignition devices, fuel line devices,
mixture enhancers, internal engine modification devices,
fuels and fuel additives, oils and oil additives, and
driving habit modifiers.
The EPA evaluates or tests products to determine whether
their use will result in any measurable improvement to fuel
economy. However, the EPA cannot say what effect gas-saving
products will have on a vehicle over a long period of time.
It is possible that some products may harm the car or
adversely affect its performance.
For example, if an "air bleed" device actually adds
significant amounts of air to the air-and-fuel mixture, it
may cause an engine to misfire, a condition which greatly
increases the potential engine damage or mechanical failure.
This is especially likely to happen on cars manufactured
between 1974 and 1982, because their carburetors are pre-set
for a maximum amount of air to be burned with the fuel.
"Air-bleed" devices will not work at all on many cars
manufactured after 1982, because these cars have "feedback"
carburetors that automatically adjust the air-and-fuel
mixture rendering the device useless.
Many ads feature glowing testimonials by satisfied
customers. There are too many variables that affect fuel
consumption, such as traffic, road and weather conditions,
the car's condition and overall maintenance, and the driving
habits of the owner.
In one case a consumer sent a letter to a company praising
its gas-saving product. But what was not mentioned in the
advertisement was the fact that the consumers vehicle also
had an engine tune-up at the time the device was installed.
Some advertisers claim that the gas-saving device is
approved by the Federal government. No government agency
endorses gas-saving products for cars. The seller can only
state that the item has been tested by the EPA. If the
advertiser claims that the product has been tested by the
EPA ask to see the results or contact the EPA directly.
If you have already purchased a gas-saving product and you
are not satisfied, contact the manufacturer and ask for a
refund. An honest company offers a money-back guarantee.
If you are not satisfied with the company's response,
contact your local or state consumer protection agency or
the Better Business Bureau.
Keeping your car in tip top condition is the best way to get
the best gas mileage your vehicle has to offer. Every
vehicle come with an owners manual. Read and follow what
the manufacturer recommends.
Three simple steps that will help improve gas mileage in all
Getting a tune-up.
Checking tire pressure.
Removing any excess weight from the car's trunk.
For over 20 more tips and one secret hint go to
About the Author: Marilyn Pokorney
Freelance writer of science, nature, animals and the
Also loves crafts, gardening, and reading.