Originally Posted by until the end
The problem is we dont have higher octan
Today i used 2 octan boster and the car is 100% normal no knocking and the car is alive
Does anyone here truly understand what Octane Booster really does... how it really works, if it does? (Most tests show it's nothing but Snake-Oil)
All it does is DELAY self ignition flame-out! It makes the gasoline LESS combustable
... thus the term that it helps eliminate "pre-detonation".
It does NOT give you MORE power... it is NOT a magic potion that increases your HP
... that's all hyperbole
The ONLY reason you achieve the rated HP of your high compression engine, and not below it with high Octane fuels is because the fuel "waits" longer to ignite, thus allowing the piston (of a high compression or turbocharged engine only) to reach the effective stroke point to achieve maximum compression and efficiency before the gasoline/air mixture ignites via the a spark ignition rather than all by itself.
American fuels are NOT a single octane rating but an Average Reading between two separate rating systems... RON + MON/2... So have your fuel tested... it means NOTHING because fuels are blended, then the ratings are averaged.
Here maybe this will help explain things.
Research Octane Number (RON)
The most common type of octane rating worldwide is the Research Octane Number (RON). RON is determined by running the fuel in a test engine with a variable compression ratio under controlled conditions, and comparing the results with those for mixtures of iso-octane and n-heptane.
Motor Octane Number (MON)
There is another type of octane rating, called Motor Octane Number (MON), or the aviation lean octane rating, which is a better measure of how the fuel behaves when under load, as it is determined at 900 rpm engine speed, instead of the 600 rpm for RON. MON testing uses a similar test engine to that used in RON testing, but with a preheated fuel mixture, higher engine speed, and variable ignition timing to further stress the fuel's knock resistance. Depending on the composition of the fuel, the MON of a modern gasoline will be about 8 to 10 points lower than the RON, however there is no direct link between RON and MON. Normally, fuel specifications require both a minimum RON and a minimum MON.
Anti-Knock Index (AKI)
In most countries, including Australia and all of those in Europe, the "headline" octane rating shown on the pump is the RON, but in Canada, the United States and some other countries, like Brazil, the headline number is the average of the RON and the MON, called the Anti-Knock Index (AKI, and often written on pumps as (R+M)/2)
. It may also sometimes be called the Pump Octane Number (PON).
Difference between RON and AKI
Because of the 8 to 10 point difference noted above, the octane rating shown in Canada and the United States is 4 to 5 points lower than the rating shown elsewhere in the world for the same fuel.
(So a 93 Octane R+M/2 rating here in the USA will be a 97-98 RON elsewhere in the world, like in Europe... two different numbers but the fuel has the same properties.)
Observed Road Octane Number (RdON)
The final type of octane rating, called Observed Road Octane Number (RdON), is derived from testing gasolines in real world multi-cylinder engines, normally at wide open throttle. It was developed in the 1920s and is still reliable today. The original testing was done in cars on the road but as technology developed the testing was moved to chassis dynamometers with environmental controls to improve consistency.