Remanufacturing is the process of reconditioning a “core” or worn out used engine to meet industry standard specifications.
Engines suffer from countless sources of wear and tear that can eventually destroy them. While a properly maintained engine might last hundreds of thousands of miles, a poorly maintained one can and will fail. When engine failure occurs, there are several choices, the most cost-effective solution is to choose a remanufactured long block engine.
Building a remanufactured, rebuilt replacement engine that meets original requirements is no small feat, but it’s the only way to provide the most reliable and respected remanufactured engines in the industry. Roadmaster Engine World does this by using quality parts with proven and constantly improving processes. These fully reconditioned engines are assembled with precision and impeccable quality control.
A rebuilt engine is one that has been remanufactured to prescribed standards and specifications by highly skilled machinists using state-of-the-art equipment and components. During this process many new components are installed that meet or exceed original equipment performance standards. Remanufacturing is done with precision and involves fully disassembling the entire engine, cleaning all the components and resurfacing or replacing parts that are not in good condition.
Frequently, rebuilt engines are better than the engines originally installed at the factory. They are dependable, reliable and backed by excellent warranty programs.
Engine Blocks, Rods, Crankshafts and Cams are thoroughly cleaned, tested for wear, straightness and cracks.
What is Sim Testing and How Does it Differ from Dyno Testing?
Dyno testing – is a test to an engine with it operating out of the vehicle under its own power. This means running and firing under fuel and with a load applied.
Sim tested (or simulation testing) – Is a test performed by all manufacturers of rebuilt engines but is often referred to incorrectly as Dyno testing. Sim testing is the process of using a machine to spin the engine at roughly 750 RPMs. This allows us to test for compression, proper oil pressure and any noises. It also allows the engine lifters to be pumped up thus aiding in eliminating any start up tapping. The engine is not under its own fire or running on fuel at this point.
The reasons it is done in this manner, as opposed to a true Dyno test, are as follows:
- The cost (it would increase the cost of each engine by $1000.00-$2000.00)
- The man hours involved (it would increase the end time for rebuilding by another 8 hours, due to having to dress, run, and undress each engine)
- Equipment (we would have to have in house every computer, harness, fuel management system etc for every engine we rebuild, which is roughly 3500)
So overall – it is not feasible to Dyno test because it would end up costing you twice as much for each engine. The Sim test provides an excellent baseline, and allows us to weed out any mistakes made in the remanufacturing process.
Please feel free to contact us with any additional questions you may have.
All parts are precision machined, honed and polished to exact tolerances.
- Oven Bake Blocks
- Jet Wash Blocks
- Tap And Clean All Bolt Holes
- Magniflux Blocks
- Decking Blocks
- Bore Cylinders
- Hone Cylinders
- Oven Bake Heads
- Magniflux Heads
- Resurface Heads
- Regrind Valve Seats
- Grind Valves
- Grind Crankshafts
- Grind Cams
- Clean, Grind and Inspect Rods
All New Engine Parts that meet or exceed O.E. Specifications
- Pistons and Pins
- Piston Rings
- Connecting Rod Bearings
- Valves (or valves re-manufactured to factory specifications)
- Valve Springs
- Valve seals
- Valve guides
- Timing Chain
- Timing Gears
- Rod Bushings
- Main Bearings
- Camshaft (New or reground)
- Camshaft Bearings
- Gaskets and Seals
- Freeze Plugs
- Oil Pump