An on-demand technology designed for modern computer-controlled gasoline and diesel engines to improve fuel efficiency while significant reducing harmful emissions and improving performance.
Project Speed 2018
OPTEC & Shea Holbrook
3 OPTEC Fuel Maximizer models for most gasoline and diesel internal engines
OPTEC Fuel Maximizer units do not violate the vehicle’s original manufacturer’s warranty as outlined in The Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act of 1975.
The Magnuson-Moss Warranty – Federal Trade Commission Improvement Act of 1975 protects consumers from such fraudulent activity by new car dealers. Under this act, aftermarket equipment that improves performance does not void a vehicle manufacturer’s original warranty, unless the warranty clearly states the addition of aftermarket equipment automatically voids your vehicle’s warranty, or if it can be proven that the aftermarket device is the direct cause of the failure. The easiest way to check this is to look in your owner’s manual under “what is not covered”. Under Magnuson- Moss Act, a dealer must prove, not just vocalize, that aftermarket equipment caused the need for repairs before they can deny warranty coverage. If they cannot prove such a claim or oﬀer an explanation, it is your legal right to demand compliance with the warranty. The Federal Trade Commission (202 326-3128) administers the Magnuson-Moss Act and monitors compliance with warranty law. An aftermarket’ part is a part made by a company other than the vehicle manufacturer or the original equipment manufacturer. A ‘recycled’ part is a part that was made for and installed in a new vehicle by the manufacturer or the original equipment manufacturer, and later removed from the vehicle and made available for resale or reuse. Simply using an aftermarket or recycled part does not void your warranty. The Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act makes it illegal for companies to void your warranty or deny coverage under the warranty simply because you used an aftermarket or recycled part. Still, if it turns out that the aftermarket or recycled part was itself defective or wasn’t installed correctly, and it caused damage to another part that is covered under the warranty, the manufacturer or dealer has the right to deny coverage for the part and charge you for any repairs. The FTC says the manufacturer, or dealer, must show that the aftermarket or recycled part caused the need for repairs before denying warranty coverage. (excerpt)
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