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January 2013

Written By: admin on January 31, 2013 No Comment

Brakes are the most essential system in your vehicle.  Disagree?  How far will your engine’s get-up-and-go get you if you can’t stop quickly and efficiently? To the nearest insurance claim, perhaps?

Obviously, brake pads are crucial to your safety. However, because of their longevity, it’s easy to caught up in the options when it’s time to replace them.  Here’s a look at how to choose the best brake pads for your vehicle.

The Designer Always Knows Best

Selecting the best brake pad composition – i.e. organic, ceramic, or semi-metallic - isn’t something a consumer should try to choose on their own. The reason? The engineers who designed your vehicle already figured it out.

Simply put: If your vehicle is designed for organic pads (or ceramic or semi-metallic), then you should use organic pads. Your vehicle's brake system is designed to compliment a very specific type of pad. If you switch that Original Equipment Manufacturer (OEM) spec' pad out with a cheap after-market pad to save money your brake system performance will likely suffer.

In other words, only use OEM-spec brake pads. Generally speaking, this means you have to use OEM pads themselves.

Why Use OEM Brake Pads?

OEM brake pads are best because:

  • They're designed specifically for your vehicle, and your vehicle is designed for them
  • The vehicle manufacturer certifies these pads will operate just like they did when the car was brand new. OEM pads won't squeak or vibrate, won't generate excessive amounts of dust, etc.
  • Unlike some after-market pads, OEM pads will never damage your brake system

If there's a downside to using OEM brake pads, it's cost. After-market pads are often less expensive, and after-market installers (such as your local brake shop) are usually less costly than your local dealership.

However, there are a couple of things you can do to save. First, buy your OEM brake pads yourself online. Second, find a shop that will install the pads you bought for a flat fee. You'll be able to save lots of money and still use the best possible brake pad for your vehicle.

The Dangers of After-Market Brake Pads

If you’re considering after-market pads because they’re less expensive then OEM, consider the tradeoff you’ll be taking for the bargain.  Aftermarket brake pads typically (but not always) cut costs by using inferior materials. For example: Instead of using expensive copper ceramics that perform incredibly well in all conditions, they'll use cheap spun mineral wools that decompose after heavy braking. Instead of using advanced microspheres that keep your brakes cool without effecting stopping power, after-market companies will skip this material altogether, meaning that your rotors are more likely to warp.

What's more, some after-market brake pads are made using asbestos, a known carcinogen. While many believe asbestos has been outlawed, that is not the case. In the last decade, import of asbestos-laden brake pads has risen 83%. If you're wondering what materials are in your super cheap “$99 for life” brake pads, you need to ask.

If the pads don’t specifically say they’re asbestos free, chances are they’re laced with the heat-resistant carcinogen.

Not All After-Market Pads Are Bad

If you're seeking a performance upgrade, quality after-market brake pads are available. While these pads are good quality (companies like Stop Tech and Brembo offer excellent quality after-market pads), they're designed for vehicles that have special needs that go beyond that of the average driver.

If your car is a daily commuter, strapping on a set of high-quality performance brake pads might not give you the stopping experience you're hoping for. While you'll enjoy excellent braking performance at high speeds, you may find that performance brake pads:

  • don't work very well until they warm up
  • don't last as long as OEM pads
  • have a more difficult break-in process
  • and, in some cases, require you to re-grind your brake rotors more frequently

If you need the upgraded performance these pads offer, these are small issues to deal with. On the other hand, if you don't really use the performance pads as intended, these  small issues (combined with the high cost of performance brake pads) might make the case for sticking with OEM pads.

Whatever brake pad you choose, think of your brake system like a pair of running shoes. Would you rather have the most expensive set you can buy, the cheapest set you can buy, or something in between? OEM brake pads are the in-between option.

Author Tom Blackman writes for Olathe Toyota Parts Center, an online store offering OEM Toyota parts at discount prices. Learn more about brake pads by reading their comprehensive article “What Are Brake Pads Made Of?” on Parts.OlatheToyota.com.

Written By: admin on January 31, 2013 No Comment

Being a dedicated car guy, I get asked a lot of questions about cars and car repair. The question I am asked most is “which used car should I buy?” You would think that as many times as I am asked that, I would have a good response ready. The truth is, that isn’t always the case. There are many used car offerings on the market today, some are good and some are not so good. When it comes down to it, you have to like the car that you buy.

There are some guidelines that should affect your choices. You want to look for safety, reliability and availability. The first two are obvious, but why availability? When you have found the used car that you want, it makes purchasing it much easier if there are quite a few of them around. The better the availability, the better the price will be.

Here is a list of the top ten used cars to buy in 2013. Take note that these models should all be 2006 or newer and always do a complete check on every vehicle you intend to purchase.

  • Nissan Altima, a really good mid-size sedan with lots of power and good looks.
  • Hyundai Elantra, this offering from Hyundai has just what you want, good fuel economy, reliability and  safety.
  • BMW 3-series, a very sporty and safe car that has the looks and performance that many people like. The coupe version of the 3-series is an especially good deal.
  • Honda CRV, this crossover offers lots of cargo room and good fuel economy. It also has strong crash test ratings.
  • Ford Exporer, being a larger SUV model, you might have to sacrifice some gas mileage for the added safety and hauling capacity of this one.
  • Honda Odyssey, the perfect family hauler, the Odyssey gets decent gas mileage and can seat 7 people with comfort.
  • Ford F-150, this pickup has been around for a long time and seems to get better with age. You can use it as a work truck and still take it out on the town.
  • Toyota Prius, the newer versions of this hybrid have more room than its predecessors  and does really well in crash test safety.
  • Toyota Tacoma, looking for a mid-size truck? The Tacoma might fit the bill for you, with all of the features of a larger truck, it uses less fuel and takes up less space in the garage.
  • Honda Accord, this one comes as no surprise to anyone, the Accord has always been considered a best buy new or used because of its reliability and safety features.

Ten cars that you should consider when buying a used car this year. All of them very different, yet they have all made this list for the same reason, they are good cars that will last a long time and keep you on the road.

About the Author.

Peter Smith is a car writing journalist for Car Hut Australia.  Where you can buy new and used cars online.   If your asking yourself how can I sell my car for free ?  It’s quick and easy with Car Hut Australia!

Written By: blarson on January 17, 2013 No Comment


The North American International Auto Show (NAIAS) kicked off bright and early on January 14th, and shortly afterward the winners of the 2013 North American Car and Truck/Utility of the Year were announced. While last year’s winners were the Hyundai Elantra and Land Rover Evoque, finalists in this year’s Car category were the Ford Fusion, Honda Accord and Cadillac ATS, and finalists in this year’s Truck/Utility category were the Mazda CX-5, Ford C-MAX and Ram 1500. Ultimately, the 2013 North American Car of the Year award went to the Cadillac ATS, and the North American Truck/Utility of the Year award went to the Ram 1500.

According to a press release issued by the North American Car of the Year Organizing Committee, the winners were chosen by a panel of 49 automotive journalists.  The journalists hailed from both the United States and Canada, and represented various websites, newspapers, magazines, and television and radio stations.  In the release, the organization said that in order to select a winner, the journalists were instructed to evaluate each vehicle in terms of comfort, design, driver satisfaction, safety, handling and value for the dollar. To be eligible for the award in the first place, a vehicle had to be “substantially changed” from the prior model year.

This year, the Cadillac ATS beat out the other finalists with a score of 207 points to the Honda Accord’s 159 points and the Ford Fusion’s 124 points.  Things weren’t as tight in the Truck/Utility category as the Ram 1500 earned 261 points to the Mazda CX-5’s 142 points and the Ford C-MAX’s 81 points. The Ram 1500 win marked the third time a Chrysler vehicle has been named the North American Truck of the Year.  Similarly, the win for Cadillac marked the fifth such win for a General Motors vehicle.  The Dodge Ram 1500 won the award previously in 1994, but this was the first win for the Cadillac ATS.

About the Award

The North American Car and Truck/Utility of the Year awards were initially inspired by Europe’s “Car of the Year” awards and have now been given out at the North American International Auto Show (NAIAS) for the last 20 years.  Domesticautomakers have taken home 11 North American Car of the Year awards and thirteen North American Truck of the Year awards. European automakers have won in the Car category four times and in the Truck/Utility category three times.  The rest of the awards were won by Japanese automakers or South Korea’s Hyundai.

This post was contributed by Lynch Chrysler Dodge Jeep Ram

Written By: Guest Author on January 12, 2013 No Comment

Who doesn’t love a car that makes driving exhibitionist at a fraction of the cost of high end luxury cars that turn heads? I know I do. That is why I followed the entry of the ‘limited edition’ Ford Fiesta Metal into the Ford catalogue with a keen eye.

The raven-black Fiesta Metal is definitely sexy, with a mean metallic exterior that is a far cry from any of the generic cars on the streets today. But when it comes to performance, the appearance is somewhat deceptive. Of course this tiny pocket rocket packs as strong a punch as a standard Ford compact car, but it’s more the aesthetics of it that will make you want to have one in the garage.

That is not to say that I didn’t like the handling, but if you’re expecting meanness, this is not the car to go for. If you’re a car enthusiast like me, it is a great car to have. Here’s a look at some of the elements of the car that sets it apart.

The Manly Exterior and Interior Detailing

The Fiesta Metal has 17 inch black alloy wheels and a mean-looking front spoiler with a silver painted front grille surround that adds to its sharp look. In external aesthetics, this car is in the league of a Fabia RS (Skoda) or a Polo GT (Volkswagen). Another great feature is the twin exhaust tips that sneak out of the back to complete its battle-ready appearance.

Inside, the car features a Piano Black centre stack bezel and ebony black leather sports seats. There are little details inside, such as the stainless steel cuff plates, the silver contrast stitching on the black seats and silver piping on the floor mats, which make this car attractive. It’s not a luxury cabin by any means and doesn’t have the refinement of one, but it is good enough for the $22,990 plus on-road costs that the hatchback was priced at.

Matchless Smooth Steering

The 1.6 litre engine in the car offers 98 kW, so I wasn’t expecting too much speed from this little car. But I was pleasantly surprised with its superb handling and steering for its size and affordability. The wheel offered little resistance and the steering is light yet tactile at the same time.

The sports suspension allowed me to take the car out comfortably on rough roads and not compromise on speed. The dampers and springs in the system smoothed over the bumps, and definitely didn’t rattle my teeth.

I was also pleasantly surprised to find that I didn’t need the stability control. It was fun to turn it off and discover that the chassis design allowed me to take the car through tight bends (within its limits of course) without a glitch.

The verdict: I found the Fiesta Metal well deserving of its limited edition status. It’s not as mean as it looks, but it looks good enough to keep if I’m looking for a family hatchback. I would be proud to take one of these little charmers out for a spin on a weekend, to a soccer game or a symphony.

Josh White is a dealer of used cars in Sydney. His store carries various brands and models but he personally uses Ford small cars.

Written By: Guest Author on January 11, 2013 No Comment

Honestly, in some cases, the garage just doesn’t provide you with the necessary settings to work on your automobile. For example, if you have just purchased an antiquated car for a restoration project and your family's automobiles are already taking up all the space in the garage, than you would have no choice but to conduct the repairs under the clear blue sky.

Rain, the scorching sun or even a hailstorm would prevent you from focusing on fixing up the car or working at all. Not to mention the fact that all your electric power tools would be exposed to the elements. A temporary shelter, on the other hand, would eliminate all these issues.

What are temporary shelters? 

Basically, a temporary shelter consists of a waterproofed fabric roofing supported by a structure of pylons. These constructions can be installed and disassembled with only the basic tools in a matter of minutes, effectively providing a versatile enclosure to work on your automobile. By shielding the car from the rainwater, snow and UV, they allow a car owner to focus on the task at hand, whether it means spending some quality time with your son and teaching him about the mechanics of automobiles, waxing/painting your family vehicle, changing the tires/oil or any number of other tasks.

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Temporary shelters versus permanent structures  

A permanent shelter has certain benefits over the temporary version, namely superior temperature/humidity control via insulation. However, the problems associated with obtaining the building permits, the numerous building code specifications you have to adhere to, the sheer "permanence" and immovability of the structure make these solutions less attractive compared to temporary canopies.

To put it simply, once you have erected a permanent structure, you will not be able to make use of that yard space when it is no longer in use without tearing it down. That is, if you can get the approval of authorities to build it in the first place. At the same time, building a permanent structure is substantially more expensive than purchasing a temporary canopy.

Selecting a temporary shelter for your workshop purposes

First of all, you will have to consider the dimensions of the car and the working space required around it. The larger the vehicle, the more space it will require. In addition to that, you need to decide whether you plan to work exclusively on a single car at a time or conduct repairs simultaneously on two or more vehicles.

Next, make sure that the materials, meaning the fabric of the rooftop and the support pylons are appropriate for the typical weather conditions in your area. If the roof is not robust enough, a stronger gust of wind may tear it right off. Alternatively, if the pylons are not constructed from stainless alloys, they will eventually rust. Lastly, go for a shelter that doesn’t require an intricate or lengthy assembly procedure, for versatility purposes.

Alternative utilizations

A temporary shelter is not exclusively useful for DIY automobile overhauling projects. Due to their portable nature, these canopies can provide excellent protection for your car when you go camping or temporary automobile storage solutions. And, if your car needs repairs when you are away on a trip, at least you have a dry and protected enclosure to perform them!

Attached Images:

Karen Young is an avid travel blogger. She advises people to check their car canopy and it's accessories regularly.

Written By: admin on January 8, 2013 No Comment

All modern cars have their roots in history. It is often said that history repeats itself and this can be seen as much in cars as it can be observed in other forms of fashion. Cars have become fashion statements in their own right. They are no longer just the practical gadgets they have always been perceived to be. The kind of car a man drives or parks in his garage tells a lot about what kind of a person he is.

Utilizing Modern Technology

It is not usually possible to get a classic car of yesteryear in mint condition. The available ones have to be rebuilt. This is the only way to restore them to their original condition. Modern day rebuilds however, do not just bring a car back to what it was, they make the car better. This is achieved by incorporating new technology. The improvements make the car perform better and overcome most of the problems that were encountered by motorists back in the day.

Sentimental Value

Due to the sentimental value attached to classic cars, they are usually more expensive than modern equivalents. They are said to be priceless because they do not have a fixed price tag. Their value depends on their condition and willingness of the owner to sell. The level of modifications and improvements also play a major role in determining the true value of these vehicles.

Epitome of Luxury

Owning and driving a vintage is the epitome of luxury. It is the kind of a car with which one can be sure of getting no competition. It uniqueness and rarity makes the owner to stand out among peers. It gives a new dimension to car ownership because it has a personality of its own. A classic car becomes a true member of the family in any home. Its true worth goes beyond performance. It develops a true character which is not possible with even the most advanced modern car.

Collector’s Items

Car lovers treat their cars like collector’s items. There is however no better collector’s item than a vintage car. A collector wants to be the only one who owns a particular thing. There is no better way to achieve this than by getting some really old cars brought to mint condition by restoration experts. It is exciting to get an extremely old car looking like the way it did when it was brand new. Rebuilding a classic car involves customizing and improving it and so one ends up with a better car.

To Buy or to Rebuild

Making the decision on whether to buy an old car and restore it, or get one that is already restored depends on one’s budget and technical aptitude. Not everybody has the know-how and patience required to rebuild a classic car. This is work that is best left to the true enthusiasts. It is however quite cost effective to undertake the work by oneself on condition that there is a professional adviser close at hand. This enhances the attachment one has for his car on completion of the restoration.

About Author:

Lauren Sawyer is an automotive engineer. She is a classic car enthusiast and professional writer. She often writes about truck parts like truck straps and trailer tarps for trucks along with other trailer accessories like winch ratchet tie down straps.

 

Written By: blarson on January 7, 2013 No Comment


Not much changed in the automotive industry between 2011 and 2012—well at least at the top anyway.  Ford’s F-150 pickup truck was again the bestselling vehicle in the United States in 2012, while Toyota’s Camry sedan re-earned the distinction of the bestselling passenger car.  According to an L.A. Times article, there were approximately 14.5 million vehicles sold in the U.S. in 2012—645,316 of them were Ford F-150 trucks and 404,886 of them were Toyota Camry sedans.

Ford faced little competition from its competitors in the pickup segment as the second bestselling Chevy Silverado trailed it by over 200,000 units.  Even when Silverado sales were combined with GMC Sierra sales, the F150 still led the segment by almost 70,000 units.  Much ado was made this year about the family sedan segment that’s been dominated by the Toyota Camry as of late.  Early in the year, a lot of automotive experts were predicting a tight finish between the reigning Camry and the challenging Nissan Altima.  Then later, the Honda Accord was thought to be somewhat of a contender. Ultimately, Toyota outdid the valiant efforts of both Honda and Nissan and the rest of passenger car makers by selling 404,886 Camrys.

In the other, less talked about segments—like muscle cars for example—the Chevy Camaro outpaced the Ford Mustang by about 1,400 units. Likewise, in the in the crossover segment, the Honda CR-V out sold Ford’s Escape, 281,652 to 261,008 units.  Among alternative fuel vehicles, the Chevy Volt led, with 23,462 vehicles sold. The Nissan Leaf trailed with the Japanese automaker selling a disappointing 9,819 units in 2012.

 

In terms of American automakers, Chrysler had the best year according to an NPR article.  Their 2012 sales rose 21% due to a strong performance of its ever-popular Jeep Grand Cherokee and RAM pickups.  It’s Chrysler 300 luxury sedan also performed well for the automaker, which is the smallest of the Detroit three.  The other two, General Motors and Ford, both saw very small increases in sales for 2012. Despite having the bestselling vehicle in the United States in the F-150, Ford’s sales only rose 5% in the last year.  GM saw an even smaller increase of 3.7%.

___________________________________________________________________________________________

This post was contributed on behalf of Hendrick Honda Woodbridge

Written By: Guest Author on January 7, 2013 No Comment

The only part of your car that actually touches the road are your tires. These small rubber circles have more importance than any other part of your car, not just for the reason that without them you wouldn't be able to go anywhere, but they could also mean the difference between a wreck or safe drive. Thousands of dollars are put on the line, so having tires that you can trust is vital! Let's learn how to tell if you need to replace your tires.

The Tread Of Your Tires

This is the part of your tires that is what you are going to put most of your attention on. The tread of your tires is the groove pattern that you will see along the outside of your tires, and this is used to help your car grip the road. For example, on a extremely rainy day there may be many puddles along the road, and your tread will help prevent you from hydroplaning should you drive through one of them. Without your tread, you would go sliding and possibly would wreck.
How are you able to tell if you need new tread on your tires? There is a simple test that you can do with only a penny. Take a penny and put it in the thickest part of the tread with Lincoln's face facing you, upside down. If you can see the top of Lincoln's head, the tires need to be replaced as soon as possible. Even if Lincoln's hair is visible than you need to replace them. If you can't see his hair, then you can wait awhile before placing them.

How Long Has It Been?

Even if your tread isn't too low and still looks good, that doesn't mean that you don't need to get new tires. In order to prevent your tires from popping, which can occur after a tire has undergone too much wear, you need to replace them after a certain amount of time. It is typical to replace your tires at least once every six years, or sooner if possible. If you live in an area that has a lot of irregular temperature, you may want to consider replacing them every three years. Temperature changes cause a lot of stress on your tires, which will wear them down even faster. This is why it is often a good idea to keep your car parked in a garage.

Kornel K. enjopys writing and blogging about various topics.  Click on Tires Lancaster Pa for more useful information.

Written By: Vito Sanchez on January 4, 2013 No Comment

 

engine
For many people, raising the hood of their car is essentially a foray into the unknown. Traditional vehicle engines are classified as internal combustion engines and include the following components:

Cylinder Block
The main component of an engine, the block houses the cylinders and their pistons in the upper section; the lower section is comprised of the crankcase, which supports the crankshaft. Cylinder blocks are typically made of either cast iron or aluminum, which is lighter in weight.
 
Cylinder Head
The cylinder head forms the top of the combustion chamber and is bolted atop the block. In the combustion chamber, the gasoline combines with pressurized air and is ignited by a spark from a spark plug.
 
Connecting Rods
These mechanisms connect the pistons to the crankshaft.

Throws
Throws are offset areas in the crankcase where the reciprocating motion of the pistons is converted into the rotary motion that will propel the vehicle.
 
Pistons and Piston Rings
Pistons transfer energy to the crankshaft via the connecting rods. The piston rings provide a tight seal which maintains heat and pressure in the piston and prevents oil from entering the combustion chamber.

Flywheel
Mounted on the rear of the crankshaft, the flywheel is the link between the crankshaft and the transmission via the clutch assembly.

Valves, Intake and Exhaust
These control the flow of the intake and exhaust from the combustion chamber and are specifically called intake valves and exhaust valves. Generally, intake valves are larger than the exhaust valves due to the increased pressure that forces a charge into the cylinder. Correct valve timing is essential to the proper operation of an internal combustion engine.

Gaskets
Made of various materials such as cork, rubber, metal or alloy, gaskets should be used once and then discarded. Head gaskets in particular should never be reused since they contain the combustion pressure within the block and the cylinder head.

Camshaft and Lobes
A separate camshaft drives each valve and the distributor. A cam lobe opens a valve for a specific amount of time and then closes it.

Timing Chain or Belt
The timing belt or chain drives the camshaft and the water pump.

Crankshaft
The crankshaft rotates in the crankcase, facilitated by the main bearings located in the crankcase.

Bearings
Located throughout the engine, bearings provide support and protection for rotating parts, allowing them to move without obstruction.

Water Pump
This essential component circulates the coolant or water from the radiator through the engine as one component of the engine cooling system. If the timing chain or belt is not properly tensioned, the water pump will not properly circulate water or coolant and the engine can overheat.

Radiator
Multi-vaned and finned, the radiator is the water or coolant reservoir for the engine.

Spark Plugs and Plug Wires
Although not specifically a component of the engine block, spark plugs and wires are essential to the function of an internal combustion engine since the spark plugs supply the spark that ignites the air/gasoline mixture in the combustion chamber.

Carburetor or Fuel Injection System
The carburetor or fuel injection combines the air/gasoline mixture in the proper ratio before it is sent to the combustion chamber.

Oil System
Engine oil is essential to keep moving parts properly lubricated and prevent the engine from overheating. Oil is kept in the oil pan, circulated throughout the engine by the oil pump and kept free of debris by the oil filter.

The composite parts of the sophisticated technology in an internal combustion engine work best when all its components are properly maintained. Keeping all the systems in proper operation will ensure maximum safety and longevity of this incredible machine.

 

This article was written by Vito Sanchez on behalf of Auto USA, your number one choice for an Arlington car dealer. Check out their website to see what they can do for you!

Written By: Vito Sanchez on January 3, 2013 No Comment

tint
Car tinting is extremely popular among those who seek to enhance the look of their vehicle or would like to enjoy a certain level of privacy. Federal regulations state that no tinting shall be allowed on the front windshield of a car and that light shining through the tinted part of the window shall not be less than seventy percent of its original strength. While many state laws vary on the degree of tint allowed on motor vehicles, the federal standards are the most stringent.

If not done properly, window tinting can have a damaging affect on your car's windows. Following some simple steps will help save time and avoid some of the major mistakes involved with window tinting.

What You Need

Before beginning the tinting process make sure that you have the following items close by: Single-edged razor, cloth, knife, sponge, window cleaning solution and squeegee. Make sure you read the instructions that came with the tinting material prior to starting the process and check your state's local laws regarding window tinting.

Clean Your Windows

The first step is to clean your vehicle's windows inside and out. If necessary, use the razor blade to remove any small amounts of material that a normal wash will not take care of. Use the squeegee and window cleaning solution to achieve the best results.

Inspect The Film

Unroll the film and inspect both sides. When applying the film to your windows you need to make sure that the "sticky" side of the film is facing in towards the window and that the "silk" side is facing outwards.

Measure The Window

Measure the window before applying the film to the vehicle. You need to make sure that you have enough film to do the job. The tint should measure to fit one-fourth of an inch above the top of the window.

Apply The Film to the Window

Next, carefully apply the film to the window with the sticky part facing down. Make sure the film covers the entire window. Slowly move your hands across the window to ensure that no bubbles form under the film.

Cut The Film

With your knife, slowly cut the excess film from the window. Roll your window up and down slowly to cut both the top and bottom portions of the film correctly. Then, peel off the film liner from the window slowly, ensuring that none of the film comes off with it.

Spray With Solution

Spray the outside of the film with the solution that came from the manufacturer. Make sure that the solution does not drip onto any part of the car.

After you have covered the film with the application solution, use a squeegee to remove the excess moisture from the window. Roll the window up and down to apply the solution to the entire window.

Once you completely covered the film with solution, wrap the last parts of the film around the top and bottom portions of the window to complete the installation process.

Repeat this process for your other windows. Remember that you will need to allow ten days for the film to completely cure before you can drive your car.

 

This article was written by Vito Sanchez on behalf of Shades Shutters Blinds, a supplier of high quality roller shades for your home. Since you're taking care of your car's windows, you should do the same for your home windows!

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