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Motorcraft
2020 Ford Mustang Engine Oil Filter Kit Motorcraft - with O-Ring

P311-3AF9668    W0133-2040205  New

Qty:
$29.85
Motorcraft Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • Cartridge Type
  • with O-Ring
Brand: Motorcraft
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Vehicle Submodel
2020 - Ford Mustang Shelby GT350R
Mahle
1976 Triumph TR6 Engine Oil Filter Kit Mahle - with O-Ring

P311-5D8B574    W0133-1639275  New

Qty:
$28.11
  • Insert
  • with O-Ring
  • Cartridge
Brand: Mahle
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1976 - Triumph TR6
NPN
2010 Land Rover LR4 Engine Oil Filter Kit NPN - with O-Ring

P311-1753567    W0133-1891867  New

Qty:
$34.00
NPN Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • Insert
  • Includes O-Ring
  • with O-Ring
Brand: NPN
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Vehicle
2010 - Land Rover LR4
Mahle
2019 Land Rover Range Rover Sport Engine Oil Filter Kit Mahle - with O-Ring

P311-4D9F3B0    W0133-1891867  New

Qty:
$40.13
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • Includes O-Ring
  • with O-Ring
Brand: Mahle
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Vehicle Aspiration
2019 - Land Rover Range Rover Sport Supercharged
NPN
2019 Land Rover Range Rover Sport Engine Oil Filter Kit NPN - with O-Ring

P311-1753567    W0133-1891867  New

Qty:
$34.00
NPN Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • Insert
  • with O-Ring
Brand: NPN
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Vehicle Aspiration
2019 - Land Rover Range Rover Sport Supercharged
Mahle
2005 Mercedes-Benz E320 Engine Oil Filter Kit Mahle - Paper Media with O-Ring

P311-43E65E3    W0133-1637092  New

Qty:
$36.54
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • Paper Material
  • Paper Media with O-Ring
Brand: Mahle
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Vehicle Engine Designation
2005 - Mercedes-Benz E320 112.949
Mann-Filter
2006 Mercedes-Benz C230 Engine Oil Filter Kit Mann-Filter - Fleece

P311-4835613    W0133-1632767  New

Qty:
$18.99
Mann-Filter Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • Fleece Material
  • Due to increased maintenance intervals, this filter comes equipped with an advanced filter media that allows the increase of service intervals with better filter efficiency, especially when using synthetic oils.
  • Fleece
Brand: Mann-Filter
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Vehicle
2006 - Mercedes-Benz C230
Mahle
2006 Mercedes-Benz C230 Engine Oil Filter Kit Mahle - Fleece with O-Ring

P311-0B15B95    W0133-1632767  New

Qty:
$18.95
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • Fleece Material
  • Due to increased maintenance intervals, this filter comes equipped with an advanced filter media that allows the increase of service intervals with better filter efficiency, especially when using synthetic oils.
  • Fleece with O-Ring
Brand: Mahle
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Vehicle
2006 - Mercedes-Benz C230
Hengst
2008 Mercedes-Benz SL550 Engine Oil Filter Kit Hengst - Fleece

P311-5C59753    W0133-1632767  New

Qty:
$40.17
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • Fleece Material
  • Due to increased maintenance intervals, this filter comes equipped with an advanced filter media that allows the increase of service intervals with better filter efficiency, especially when using synthetic oils.
  • Fleece
Brand: Hengst
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2008 - Mercedes-Benz SL550
Mann-Filter
2010 Mercedes-Benz ML350 Engine Oil Filter Kit 6 Cyl 3.5L Mann-Filter - Fleece

P311-4835613    W0133-1632767  New

Qty:
$18.99
Mann-Filter Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • Fleece Material
  • Fleece
Brand: Mann-Filter
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Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
2010 - Mercedes-Benz ML350 V 6 Cyl 3.5L - 3498
Mahle
2011 Mercedes-Benz ML350 Engine Oil Filter Kit 6 Cyl 3.5L Mahle - Fleece with O-Ring

P311-0B15B95    W0133-1632767  New

Qty:
$18.95
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • Fleece Material
  • Fleece with O-Ring
Brand: Mahle
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
2011 - Mercedes-Benz ML350 V 6 Cyl 3.5L - 3498
NPN
2000 Audi A8 Quattro Engine Oil Filter Kit NPN - with O-Ring

P311-5BF01A3    W0133-1634881  New

Qty:
$40.17
NPN Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • Insert
  • Includes o-ring,
  • with O-Ring
Brand: NPN
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Vehicle
2000 - Audi A8 Quattro
NPN
2000 Audi A8 Quattro Engine Oil Filter Kit NPN

P311-5BF01A3    W0133-1634881  New

Qty:
$40.17
NPN Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • Insert
  • Includes Gasket
  • Element
Brand: NPN
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Vehicle
2000 - Audi A8 Quattro
Mahle
2000 Audi A8 Quattro Engine Oil Filter Kit Mahle - with O-Ring

P311-0B2632F    W0133-1634881  New

Qty:
$14.49
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • Includes Gasket
  • with O-Ring
  • Element
Brand: Mahle
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2000 - Audi A8 Quattro
NPN
1999 Volkswagen Jetta Engine Oil Filter Kit NPN - with O-Ring

P311-5BF01A3    W0133-1634881  New

Qty:
$40.17
NPN Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • Insert
  • with O-Ring
Brand: NPN
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Engine Designation Manuf. Body Code
1999 - Volkswagen Jetta AFP A4
NPN
1999 Volkswagen Jetta Engine Oil Filter Kit NPN

P311-5BF01A3    W0133-1634881  New

Qty:
$40.17
NPN Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • Insert
Brand: NPN
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Engine Designation Manuf. Body Code
1999 - Volkswagen Jetta AFP A4
Mahle
1999 Volkswagen Jetta Engine Oil Filter Kit Mahle - with O-Ring

P311-0B2632F    W0133-1634881  New

Qty:
$14.49
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • with O-Ring
Brand: Mahle
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Engine Designation Manuf. Body Code
1999 - Volkswagen Jetta AFP A4
NPN
1996 Volkswagen Passat Engine Oil Filter Kit NPN - with O-Ring

P311-5BF01A3    W0133-1634881  New

Qty:
$40.17
NPN Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • Insert
  • Eng: 176 890-
  • with O-Ring
Brand: NPN
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Engine Designation Engine Range
1996 - Volkswagen Passat AAA 176 890 and up
NPN
1996 Volkswagen Passat Engine Oil Filter Kit NPN

P311-5BF01A3    W0133-1634881  New

Qty:
$40.17
NPN Engine Oil Filter Kit
  • Insert
  • Eng: 176 890-
Brand: NPN
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Engine Designation Engine Range
1996 - Volkswagen Passat AAA 176 890 and up
Mahle
1996 Volkswagen Passat Engine Oil Filter Kit Mahle - with O-Ring

P311-0B2632F    W0133-1634881  New

Qty:
$14.49
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Insert
  • Eng: 176 890-
  • with O-Ring
Brand: Mahle
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Engine Designation Engine Range
1996 - Volkswagen Passat AAA 176 890 and up

Latest Oil Filter Kit Repair and Installation Advice

CarJunky AutoAdvice

I delayed car oil change, Can I use any additives to minimize any damage it may have caused

Showing 3 out of 22 Posts | Show 19 Hidden Posts
Question From pelkun on I delayed car oil change, Can I use any additives to minimize any damage it may have caused

I have:

1998 Toyota Camry 4Cyl 2.4L automatic at 104K miles

I change the oil at 3-4Kmiles. This time it went to 4.5K miles. The oil was excessively dark and quantity was lower than full 4 quarts.

1)What sort of damage have I risked by being a moron like that?
2)Any additives I should do to minimize any damage?

Thanks.

Response From autotecha

Just thought I'd tell you about a customer who I did a service call on last month. Her husband went on deployment about 8 months ago and forgot to change the oil on their 2006 F250. She called me up and said she just saw my "oil change sticker" and noticed its way over due. So I go out to do this, the vehicle had 12,000+ miles over the sticker milage . Good news, the oil wasnt really too bad. But her injectors were ... well thats a different topic. I've seen people go past the recommended milage for changes and no major issues but I've seen a few that did. Best advice, stick to the manufacturers recommendations (and not what some joe blow on the street recommends).

Response From Hammer Time

I'm one of those people that disagrees with the manufacturer's intervals. I don't believe that their intentions are in the customer's best interest. They create a maintenance schedule that pushes everything to the complete limit so they can claim their maintanence costs to be lower than their competition. Their goal is to make the vehicle problem free for a short period beyond the warranty period. After that it becomes a repair business for them. If you want maximum life from the vehicle, 7,000 oil changes isn't the way to do it.

Response From Sidom

Quite an interesting debate going on here, I agree with most points.

Not that I've ever been accused of "stirring the pot" BUT......

What brand do you guys feel is best..........

Response From autotecha

Not stiring the pot LOL boy you are really asking for it now.. This is another topic that always comes up whenever a bunch of us are hanging out at the track and bsing, BIG DEBATES lol. I myself dont really have a favorite. I see good points in each of the major brands but will say I stay away from the "off Brands". I have started using Amsoil cuz a buddy of mine who runs an independent shop sells it and gave me a couple of cases to try out on my vehicles. I'm happy so far with it.
Quite an interesting debate going on here, I agree with most points.

Not that I've ever been accused of "stirring the pot" BUT......

What brand do you guys feel is best..........

Response From Tom Greenleaf

This is a "mass-debate" don't laugh

Seeing oil marketed to go 15,000 miles! NO! Synthetic or not it does get contaminated and my schedule is 3,000 for myself. Folks who steadily drive long distances just cruising along can go more IMO.

It's impossible to custom tailor how far for each person. Again IMO dirty oil can mean it's working. It's supposed to keep your engine clean and sludge free. Imagine real dirty laundry and clean waste water came out the detergent didn't work so well. Those are the additives the oil maker put there on purpose to their own specs. No need to add anything else.

Like RT - I keep up with my own and now don't add up many miles but did once and no problems flying right past 200+K with a clean tight engine.

I have no doubt there are ongoing marketing lies about oil and other products. Like HT I'll err to caution even if it could go more. Oil is cheaper than an engine,

Tom

Response From autotecha

Do you remember when synthetics (SP damn cant spell) really started getting popular? When they were advertising 7 to 12 grand change times.

Response From Hammer Time

I might agree with that from synthetics. They hold up much better than regular oils and don't deteriorate from heat.

I remember when they came out with that toilet paper oil filter kit that advertised that you never had to change your oil, just the toilet paper roll.

Response From autotecha Top Rated Answer

I forgot about the toilet paper oil filters. I guess you could use those twice if you get my meaning
I might agree with that from synthetics. They hold up much better than regular oils and don't deteriorate from heat.

I remember when they came out with that toilet paper oil filter kit that advertised that you never had to change your oil, just the toilet paper roll.

Response From re-tired

I wanna get my 1 cent in (inflations killing me) I have a 93 c1500 chevy pickup w/280000 miles water pumps and a few serp belts is all failed . Had the tranny beefed up for towing .Recently had to change a valve cover gasket. Inside was a nice golden tan. I have towed airboat all over ,did a couple trips from fla to ohio.. point being Ihat I have changed oil ai 5k since I bought 2yrs old w/10k. BUT,BUT thats a good ol 350 ci designed during the roman empire. Today you have engines w/ 4 valves per cyl , multiple timing chains.turbo's and clearances that would make NASA proud. There is not a one size fits all answer . It apples and oranges . This is why I've always encouraged my customers and friends to find a shop you can trust, give them your business, both good and hard. They will get to know you and your driving habits and modify your schedule to match . MR Joe Cool exec and his vette doing 300 + miles a week will not be on the same schedule as good ol granny driving to the store on wed and church on sunday. Never breaking 35 mph I might add. ,,,this carries over to scheduling , brake s,,tires ,alignments, tranny service ,coolant changes , there used to be a thing called tuneups, now just plugs and a fuel filter. Bottom line>> Make the schedule fit the customer .

Response From autotecha

Good points too Re-Tired. I agree.

BTW just went to Wally World to pick up someone and looked at their oil I believe it was Super Mobile (dont quote me on that, it was something Mobile) and it said on the container something like: the 5,000 mile oil. Saw some good prices though for the 5 qt containers btw....

Response From autotecha

Hammer I can agree with this to a certain point, it all depends upon what manufacturer we are talking about. I'm just tired of hearing "Joe Blow" shade tree, telling people that with these new oils we can go 7 to 10,000 miles or even more.
I'm still a firm believer in 3,000 to 4,000 changes. I only recommend manufacturers times due to warrenties and legal issues (when running my own business I have to be careful about recommendations and if a customer tries to take legal actions I can fall back on manufactures data and not my own...). Your comment on they want you to maintain the vehicle until warrenty is over and then it becomes a parts business (not exact quote but...) is right on. Thats one reason I hated and left a major dealership, they are all about the $$$ and not customer. As a small business owner I understand making a profit BUT I do not believe in setting up a client for future business by only doing just enough to get by until next time. I get my repeat and loyal clients by doing a good, fast and honest repairs.
I'm one of those people that disagrees with the manufacturer's intervals. I don't believe that their intentions are in the customer's best interest. They create a maintenance schedule that pushes everything to the complete limit so they can claim their maintanence costs to be lower than their competition. Their goal is to make the vehicle problem free for a short period beyond the warranty period. After that it becomes a repair business for them. If you want maximum life from the vehicle, 7,000 oil changes isn't the way to do it.

Response From Hammer Time

I'm still a firm believer in 3,000 to 4,000 changes.

I follow that schedule on my own vehicles and I have no problem at all recommending that to anyone. My professional opinion is just that and no one can sue me for expressing it. I have different motivations than the dealer and I expect more out of a vehicle than they would like me to get.

Response From autotecha

I agree but after being in court with my former employer (ind. shop) where a customer sued him over his recommendations and an accident occured (his recommendation was kind of bad but..) I lean towards manufacturers rec's BUT but I also will tell my clients my own recommendations and let them decide. I've testified in court a few times and yes my professional opinion is accepted but still get leary in this sue happy country we are living in. WA state (where I am) leans towards the Tech's who are ASE Master etc..as "experts" but.... luckly I havent had any suits directed towards me or my business yet... One last comment, a friend of mine who is in CA got sued over a repair at his recommendation and lost. The court ruled that even though he had over 20+ years in the field he still was bound to "established procedures"and not his procedure. Not sure the whole story but I do know he's sh&& hot (not saying that cuz he was a former student of mine either lol).



My professional opinion is just that and no one can sue me for expressing it.

Response From Discretesignals

"When to change your oil" is an ongoing debate. It's like religion or politics.

I am sure the manufactures and engineers of these engines want their consumers to get the most life out of their engines and wouldn't want to wreck their reputation misguiding consumers.

This is taken from GM's Oil Life Monitor system. Seems there is more to changing your oil than mileage. There are other factors that have to be considered.

How many miles can I expect to go between oil changes when using this system?
The beauty of the GM Oil Life Monitor System is that it will automatically adjust the oil
change interval based engine characteristics, driving habits and the climate in which the
vehicle is operated. For instance, mild highway driving in a warm climate will maximize
the interval between oil changes. Depending on the vehicle, this could be in excess of
7000 miles and as high as 12,000 miles. On the other hand, short trip driving in cold a
climate may limit the oil change to 3000 miles or less. In general, most people that drive
a combination of city and highway schedules find that the GM Oil Life Monitor System
will indicate an oil change every 7500 to 8500 miles.

Response From autotecha

You are right about that, it is like religion or politics. And there is no One right answer. I've attended numerous seminars by the various oil companies and have come out of each one with a different answer to the age old question of when to change. I've also attended different Service schools on just oil and lube theories and each has their own take on the matter. When teaching we had to cover this subject for over a week on lube and oil. I'll stick to my 3,000 recommendations until something changes my mind and is proven (unless of course its a warrenty job).
"When to change your oil" is an ongoing debate. It's like religion or politics.

I am sure the manufactures and engineers of these engines want their consumers to get the most life out of their engines and wouldn't want to wreck their reputation misguiding consumers.

This is taken from GM's Oil Life Monitor system. Seems there is more to changing your oil than mileage. There are other factors that have to be considered.


How many miles can I expect to go between oil changes when using this system?
The beauty of the GM Oil Life Monitor System is that it will automatically adjust the oil
change interval based engine characteristics, driving habits and the climate in which the
vehicle is operated. For instance, mild highway driving in a warm climate will maximize
the interval between oil changes. Depending on the vehicle, this could be in excess of
7000 miles and as high as 12,000 miles. On the other hand, short trip driving in cold a
climate may limit the oil change to 3000 miles or less. In general, most people that drive
a combination of city and highway schedules find that the GM Oil Life Monitor System
will indicate an oil change every 7500 to 8500 miles.

Response From Hammer Time

Sorry DS, I just don't buy it. Anything over 7k is just too much under any conditions. That engine may go 150K with that schedule and the manufacturer may say that is an expectant engine life but it may see 250K with shorter intervals.

Response From Hammer Time

You can never get sued for erring on the side of caution. It's going the other direction that can get you in trouble.

Response From autotecha


You can never get sued for erring on the side of caution. It's going the other direction that can get you in trouble.
So true my brother, so true

Response From autotecha

For that year I wouldnt worry too much about it. What kind of oil are you using? If it were me I'd just change it, look for any leaks and call it good. I'm not a believer in additives at all. Most of them are "snake oil"anyways IMHO
I have:

1998 Toyota Camry 4Cyl 2.4L automatic at 104K miles

I change the oil at 3-4Kmiles. This time it went to 4.5K miles. The oil was excessively dark and quantity was lower than full 4 quarts.

1)What sort of damage have I risked by being a moron like that?
2)Any additives I should do to minimize any damage?

Thanks.

Response From Discretesignals

Just make sure that your PCV system is working properly. Those are known as sludge motors. Oil change intervals are in your owners manual, so stick to that.

Response From Hammer Time

That shouldn't be any big deal. Some of the manufacturers are recommending intervals of 5K or higher although I don't agree with them. I don't know how low the oil got but 1 quart low for a short time won't do any permanent damage.