Don't put Armor-All on anything, ever!
1. It magnifies sunlight promoting dry rot and bleaching
2. It attracts dust
3. Its near impossible to remove the residue
I've had personal experience with this loosing a set of tires to dryrot in 1 year and having a dash crack after only 3 years on a camaro I had.
Get something similar from Meguires or mothers that doesn't use Silicon as a base. Silicon is the reason Armor all is so bad. I just laugh at the commercial with the viking shielding the car from the sun. His shield should be a magnifying glass. The Meguires and Mothers, etc, have UV protection and repel dirt and dust. You'lll thnak me later. If you have already used it on your plastics or seats inside, it can be removed, but takes hours to do and is very tedious. Below is step by step on how to do it.
How to Repair & Refinish Interior Plastic Pieces by Lars Grimsrud SVE Automotive Restoration Musclecar, Collector & Exotic Auto Repair & Restoration Broomfield, CO Rev.
Before starting an interior refinish job, you need to be aware of the single biggest problem with interior parts: Silicone contamination. Interior “care” products, such as Armor-All, Son-Of-A-Gun, and others, contain HUGE amounts of silicone. Once this had been sprayed on interior parts, it is extremely difficult to remove. Silicone is a painter’s worst nightmare: even the slightest amount of silicone will cause primers and paints to “fisheye,” separate, and loose adhesion. Not good. in order to do a good plastic refinish job, we must first address preparation and silicone removal. Silicone cannot be removed by sanding or abrading (like with a Scotch-Brite pad or SOS pad). In fact, any attempt to sand or abrade the parts to clean them will embed the silicone into the parts, and you will be doomed to failure. DO NOT sand the parts before doing a good cleanup on them. First clean the parts in hot water with dishsoap in it. Use a sponge (something non-abrasive) and put some effort into it. Rinse them off and dry them. Dump out the contaminated water and don’t use it again on the parts. I have an automatic parts cleaner at my house: my wife thinks it’s a dishwasher, but I know it’s an automotive parts cleaner. Just turn the drier heat “off” before running your plastic parts through it. I leave the heat “on” and put it on the “potscrubber’ cycle when I run rods and pistons through it (I don’t understand why this upsets my wife: don’t they advertise that these machines remove caked-on grease…?). Next, use your silicone remover, following the directions on the bottle. You will soak a lint-free paper towel, wipe once in one direction, flip it over, and do it again. Then throw that towel away and do it again with a fresh one. If you wipe back and forth with the same towel, all you will do is smear the invisible silicone all over the parts with no gain. So do the one-wipe thing and use up some of those cheap towels you just bought. Once you’ve done this several times to all the parts, give them a wipe-down with the grease and wax remover, using the same technique. The parts should now be about as contaminant-free as they’re going to get.