Detonation occurs when a mixture of fuel and air is ignited by an excessive amount of heat that is created through the compression process. The compressed air in the combustion chamber will explode if it overheats to a certain point, which can be caused by too much or too little fuel being present during the compression process. The main difference between controlled detonation (which happens at high-power settings) and uncontrolled detonation (which occurs at low-power settings) is how they are initiated. In order for controlled detonation to occur, there must be enough energy added to create an even more powerful chemical reaction than what was already occurring naturally within the engine. This requires preheated air from an external source such as turbochargers or waste heat from the exhaust. In order for uncontrolled detonation to occur, a high amount of pressure must be present in the combustion chamber during compression or else it will not ignite and cause an explosion. This is what occurs when an engine fails at low-power settings due to overworking or overheating. If there is too much air then this creates more unburned fuel molecules which leads to more backpressure and can eventually lead to uncontrollable detonation that damages the internal components of your car’s engine. The solution here would be either reducing boost pressures (or turbocharger speeds) so as not to exceed 400 pounds per square inch, adding oil droplets into the cylinder air intake system before compression begins, using diesel instead


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