"Well, all machines have some problems."
This is a factual claim that is either true or false. The hunt for fallacies would come into play if the claim is followed by a conclusion.
Let's assume this : "all machines have some problems, therefore, it should be acceptable if your car doesn't start"
This is a clear Non-sequitur fallacy, the conclusion doesn't follow the premise in this claim. The fact that all machines have a problem is irrelevant to the argument that the car should not start.
One could also call for ambiguity fallacy. The ambiguity is what "all machines have some problems" means exactly. The conclusion assumes that all machines have a problem that prevent them from accomplishing the job they were designed for, or make them completely useless, thing that was not suggested in the premise.
To highlight the ambiguity fallacy, i suggest a less fallacious reasoning: "All machines don't start, therefore, it should be acceptable if your car doesn't".
To get rid of the ambiguity, I replaced the assertion with relevant one. It became clear that the factual claim is not true.