From annual mechanical maintenance to the most complex in-frame Diesel or Gas engine rebuilds, re-powering and generator upgrades, our team of professionals will be there to assist you with your application, repair, service, maintenance, or purchase and installation.
Raw-water pumps are similar on almost all marine engines. Change rubber impellers every year or two at the very least. Waiting until one fails means having to work to find all the pieces, typically lodged in the seawater inlet of gas or diesel heat exchangers or in the thermostat housing of open-cooled gas engines.
To transfer engine heat from antifreeze overboard, sea water or lake water routes through heat-exchanger tubes or plates immersed in the antifreeze. For boats in salt water, We suggest tearing down gas engine closed cooling systems about every three to five years, and diesels a bit sooner. Scale builds up in both the antifreeze and saltwater sides, which impedes heat transfer.
Big boat, small boat; old boat or new; single engine or triple outboards; your vessel’s fuel system is the critical link to make your inboard, I/O or outboard propulsion system reliable and functional when you are out on the briny. We will keep your boat’s fuel supply system in tip-top operating condition.
Marine generators don’t have it easy. They labor away in tight, stifling corners of the engine room or lazarette and, all too often, are overlooked until something goes wrong. This is especially true if you are planning a summer cruise when the genset will rack up a fair number of hours powering the air conditioning and other on-board systems you can’t seem to live without.
The wide array of electronics available for boats can seem daunting. We'll give you an overview of what different electronics on your boat are used for as well as the most important considerations to choose the right electronics for your boat.
As shadows lengthen and summer draws to a close, the bittersweet time to winterize our boats arrives, in the frigid north, where a hard freeze can last for months, boaters don’t need any convincing of this. Care must be taken to protect engines, potable water and other systems against the damage that freezing conditions can cause.
The most common casualty of galvanic corrosion is a bronze or aluminum propeller on a stainless steel shaft, but metal struts, rudders, rudder fittings, outboards, and stern drives are also at risk. The way we counteract galvanic corrosion is to add a third metal into the circuit, one that is quicker than the other two to give up its electrons.
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4601 Shilshole Ave NW, Seattle, Washington 98107, United States
Call us at: (425) 788-3776 Or Write an email to: email@example.com
08:00 am – 05:00 pm
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