Selected Filters

10W-40 Oils & Lubricants

Filter by:

Open filters





Volume (Liter)


What is 10W40 oil?

Motor oil is an important lubricant that protect engine from mechanical wear. Innovations have made it possible to design various types of oil and additives that suit needs of different vehicles. However, the abundance of oils make it very difficult to select the right oil. The driver should know specification of your car and understand what is written on the bottle of oil.

When searching for oil online, you have probably seen 10W40 but do you really know what that means? To understand it, you should have basic knowledge of oil characteristics. The most important is viscosity. Viscosity is a term used to describe how easily oil flows. Oil with low viscosity flows smoothly and easily, while oil with high viscosity is thick. 10W 40 oil means that the oil is multigrade and falls into two viscosity grades. Due to specific component this type of oil slow down flow rate when it gets warm, and makes it run faster when it gets cold. Engine oil 10W40 is one of the most widely used oils as it is suitable for a wide range of vehicles.

Considering the amount of oil brands, even knowing what certain terms mean, you might be puzzled with question which brand to choose. Accel, Shell, Tesco, Shevron brands are on the list of brands that manufacture motor oil 10W40.

Where can I buy 10W40 engine oil?

As 10W40 motor oil is a widely spread choice, you can easily find it in any shop. Nevertheless, you are recommended to search the Net for more budget offers. It is not a secret that online shops offer products at lower price. Moreover, numerous online shops have search systems that allow you to find the best offer online.

Give preference to reliable and well-known brands even if they cost more than others. It will prevent the engine from quick wear and improve its performance.

There are no more products for your search.

This shop has no offers available at the moment

Compare up to 4 products:

of 18
of 18
Is a paid advertising
Back to top