If you are looking for a broken fuse on this problem, then you are gonna have more than just the belts not operating (dome lights, power windows and more.) The fuse compartment beside the parking brake release handle contains the fuse for the belts. Something probable is the Inertia switch having high resistance. It will keep both belts on the rear (B)pillar even if you open the doors. To check the inertia switch on the left side behind the cover (you can see a small red button)remove it and use a ohmeter to see if the resistance is close to zero. Try cycling it with a small shock it will open and the just push the red button to close it. Recheck the resistance if it was high.
It is unlawful to change factory installed belts for belts not meeting the same standards. If the vehicle was originally equiped with lap belts, lap belts are all that is required. If the vehicle was equipped with lap and shoulder, then lap and shoulder are required.
Those are the drive belts for the alternator, power steering, and air conditioning.
If it is electric it's switch is on the drivers door next to the switches for the front windows
Supplemental restraint systems are generally airbags that are placed in the front or sides of the car. This system is designed to be used only with lap and shoulder belts.
Yes, the 68 VW came with seat belts for both front and back sets. The front seats for the Beetle were 3 point retractable seat belts and lap belts in the rear.
A Passive Restraint Control Module (PRCM) generally is usually a electronic component that activates a passive restraint such as air bags or automatic shoulder belts. For example, the PRCM in some models of Mercury Villager activates the front shoulder belt drive. When the ignition switch is turned on and the door is closed the door latch switch closes which signals the PRCM to activate the shoulder belt driver to move the shoulder belt buckle carriage from the front to the rear position. When the door is opened the door latch switch opens which causes the PRCM to activate the shoulder belt drive to move the shoulder belt drive carriage from the rear to the front position. Repair of PRCMs is generally not recommended for many reasons. Most are not repairable, and the consequences of a faulty repair could be fatal. In some cases a PRCM can be replaced by an experienced mechanic or automotive electronics technician with common shop tools.
Yes. The only autos not coverd under the seat belt laws are the ones built so long ago that they were not installed at the factory. yes you need seat belts in the jeep however Because of the year of your vehicle you are only required to have what would have normally been installed by the factory in 1973 which would have been the front seat and rear seat single Lap belts. The 3 point shoulder belts that are used today were not required in US vehicles until Feb 1974 so there were many pre 1974 model vehicles with just lap belts and no shoulder belts...
The 1965 came with lap belts for the front seat only. This was a new law for 1965 and only required front belts.
Front wheel drive
The 2008 Nissan Quest has 63.8 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2007 BMW X5 has 60.0 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2005 Toyota Prius has 55.3 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2007 Dodge Durango has 59.4 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2011 Nissan Altima has 55.7 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2008 BMW M3 has 57.5 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2008 Cadillac Escalade has 65.3 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2007 Chrysler 300 has 59.4 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2009 Dodge Challenger has 58.2 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2007 Toyota Sienna has 63.8 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2004 Dodge Durango has 59.3 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2004 Ford Escape has 56.3 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2012 Lincoln Navigator has 63.3 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2010 Toyota Sienna has 63.8 in. of front shoulder room.
The 2006 Ford Fusion has 57.4 in. of front shoulder room.