2011 Chevy HHR Panel Van for sale at Ron Westphal Chevy in Aurora, IL.
ONE-OWNER SOLD HERE NEW! THIS WHITE BEAUTY FEATURES: REMOTE VEHICLE STARTER, REMOTE OPEN DUAL SIDE DOORS, DRIVER’S SEAT HEIGHT ADJUSTER, POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS, MIRRORS, TILT, CRUISE, XM-READY AM/FM/CD WITH MP3 PORT, ICE-COLD AIR CONDITIONING, DUAL WEATHER TECH FRONT FLOOR MATS, DUAL REAR RUBBER FLOOR MATS, HARD REAR CARGO COVER, REAR WIPER, UNDER FLOOR DUAL REAR LOCKABLE STORAGE BINS, PRIVACY GLASS AND SO MUCH MORE! CLEAN AUTO CHECK HISTORY REPORT WITH NO ACCIDENT REPORTS AND NO RENTAL HISTORY! PREVIOUS OWNER TRADED IN 2 HHRS ON A BRAND NEW CHEVY EQUINOX! THANKS FOR LOOKING! VISIT RON WESTPHAL CHEVROLET IN AURORA, IL FOR YOUR IN-PERSON EVALUATION AND DEMO DRIVE! CALL OUR CUSTOMER CARE TEAM @ 630-898-9630 NOW TO RECEIVE PRICE REDUCTION ALERTS! Or, visit our website for additional details.
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The Ron Westphal Chevrolet dealership is located on the corner of Rt. 30 & 34 in Aurora only minutes away from Plainfield, Naperville, Oswego, Elburn and many other Fox Valley communities.
Diesel engines differ from gasoline engines in important ways. To see a diesel engine in action and learn the mechanics of how diesel engines intake and compress air see below.
Diesel Engines vs. Gasoline Engines
In theory, diesel engines and gasoline engines are quite similar. They are both internal combustion engines designed to convert the chemical energy available in fuel into mechanical energy. This mechanical energy moves pistons up and down inside cylinders. The pistons are connected to a crankshaft, and the up-and-down motion of the pistons, known as linear motion, creates the rotary motion needed to turn the wheels of a car forward.
Both diesel engines and gasoline engines covert fuel into energy through a series of small explosions or combustions. The major difference between diesel and gasoline is the way these explosions happen. In a gasoline engine, fuel is mixed with air, compressed by pistons and ignited by sparks from spark plugs. In a diesel engine, however, the air is compressed first, and then the fuel is injected. Because air heats up when it’s compressed, the fuel ignites.