There are a few things to keep in mind when it comes to car washing. Ordinary washing and leathering can keep a car’s paint bright and shiny, but eventually a film of grime forms that no amount of regular cleaning can remove. To avoid scratching, use plenty of hot water and a soft brush or sponge. If you add washing-up liquid, you will remove any previous layers of polish and should replace them with a protective coating. It is critical to apply polish on a regular basis; it improves the shine of the paintwork while also protecting areas of bright metal and spots where paint may have chipped.
In the summer, the lower panels of the car, such as the door sills, may accumulate specks of tar from a hot road surface, and special solvents can be obtained to remove these if they are too stubborn for haze removers. Inside and out, the windows deserve special attention. Occasionally, a film of grease or smoke will form inside, causing smearing. The simplest solution is to rub the window with old newspaper; this removes all of the musk and leaves the window sparkling. Windolene should never be used as a cleaner.
This will polish the glass and make it excessively reflective. Also, never let wax polish get on the windscreen. If this happens, vision in the rain will be partially obscured while the wipers are in use. Wiper blades should be cleaned with newspaper to avoid spreading old grease on the glass.
Inside the car, proprietary cleaners are abundant for cleaning cloth, plastics, and leather seats and trim, and regular carpet shampoo can be used on the mats. When the bonnet is closed, Nobody cannot see the engine, but a clean unit encourages servicing. Brushing with a degreaser like gunk or equivalent using an aerosol like jizer is the simplest method. Both can be washed away with water (preferably hot), but care must be taken to ensure that neither the cleaner nor the water enter any engine openings and that the ignition system is not swamped.