Ahh that makes alot of sense. And if your bassically polishing the cylinder, wouldn't that effect the cross hatching and the cylinder wouldn't hold oil as well as it should/at all? I'd think so.In layman's terms, your polishing the cylinder with the ring. Its referred to as "glazing the cylinder" it what happens when the ring doesn't seat to the cylinder properly. The polished serface doesn't allow the ring to form a good seal. You can rev an engine to the moon. Without a proper load you not forcing the ring to work right. More load causes the engine to work harder which in turn forces the ring tighter against the cylinder wall. The whole break in process just knocks off the microscopic peaks on the cylinder. Thus mating the ring to the cylinder. Clear as mud?
Usually ,too much oil ,or the oil not burning off ,will fowl the spark plug or cake up at the exhaust port ,the exhaust port is theActually the opposite it true. It's from too much oil being present on the cylinder walls filling the valleys and getting "caked on" when the ring isnt forced out from loading the engine it doesn't do near as good of a job wiping the oil off the cylinder. Essentially acting like a build up or varnish of sorts. Theres a fine line of enough oil to lubricate and seal and too much or too little. Conversely if you burnish a cylinder it's from not enough oil being retained on the cylinder walls. Instead of looking like a mirror finish it's more of a black grey color to the cylinder. Basically same symptoms for either,(no power and smoking) although in 2 strokes it's more likely to glaze as most people are prudent in making sure the right oil mix is used. (Or too much oil) basically you just want to get the engine up to normal temp and get a load on it.
Sorry for the crappy explanation im.not a very good teacher