Synthetic Lubricants

Synthetic oil is a lubricant consisting of chemical compounds that are artificially produced. We can provide all of the following: Synthetic Blend, Synthetic Blend Motor Oil, Synthetic Diesel, Synthetic Gear Oil, Synthetic Cutting Oil, Synthetic Filters, Synthetic Hydraulic, Synthetic Refrigeration, Synthetic Turbine Oil, Bio Synthetic Lubricants, Synthetic Engine Oils, Full Synthetic Oil, Synthetic Blend Oil.


For automotive use, the oil change interval for synthetic oils is the same as for conventional oil. Typical ranges are from 7,000 miles to 10,000 miles following the manufacturer’s “severe service” schedule. Oil needs to be changed because it gets contaminated with combustion by-products that accumulate at about the same rate regardless of oil type. Extending the oil change interval with synthetics is likely to contribute to engine damage and is not recommended.

How it is made

Synthetic oil is made in a laboratory. Different manufacturers will take different approaches to get to the end product. No manufacturer will share information about the process, but we can figure certain facts about development without sounding like a chemistry professor in the process.

Creating Synthetic Lubricants

These lubricants can be manufactured using chemically modified petroleum rather than whole crude oils. They can also be synthesized from other raw materials. Synthetic oil is used as a substitute for petroleum-refined oils when operating in extreme temperature. Aircraft jet engines, for example, require the use of synthetic oils, whereas aircraft piston engines do not. Synthetic oils are also used in metal stamping to provide environmental and other benefits when compared to conventional petroleum.


Esters are the most famous synthetics in Group V, which are 100% Synthetic chemical compounds consisting of a carbonyl adjacent to an ether linkage. They are derived by reacting an oxoacid with a hydroxyl compound such as an alcohol or phenol. Esters are usually derived from an inorganic acid or organic acid in which at least one -OH (hydroxyl) group is replaced by an -O-alkyl (alkoxy) group, most commonly from carboxylic acids and alcohols. Esters are formed by condensing an acid with an alcohol. Many chemically different “esters” due to their usually excellent lubricity are used for various reasons as either “additives” or “base stocks” for lubricants.

Request A Quote

* Indicates required fields

Company Website:
Product Requested:*
Type the characters you see here: