a possible solution would be to check ground wires. The driver and passenger side front lights have separate ground wires in wiring harness. The result of having ground wire disconnected is dimming headlights.
No! The headlight adjustment is out of whack or you did a hit and run that you forgot about that bent some things holding the headlight.
If you haven't already, replace the headlight. Chris
The right side would be the passenger side in left-hand driver organized vehicles. In right-hand drive-organized vehicles, it would opposite.
The passenger can help the driver by doing things that would prevent the driver from taking their eyes off the road. The passenger can reply to text messages, find stations on the radio, set the GPS, or look at maps. They can also do things like keep an eye on exit numbers.
I would not plastic lens will melt sometimes get a brighter output 45w 45w bulb
I DO NOT KNOW IF I WAS A MECHANIC I WOULD BE WORKING AS ONE
You have to take the bumper down. The headlight assembly is held by four bolt I believe. Two on each bottom sides and two on top. The two top bolts can be taken out without removing the bumper. The passenger side headlight is much easier to remove than the driver side being the reservoir for the power steering fluid is in the way. Good luck
An artificial passenger (AP) is a device that would be used in a motor vehicle to make sure that the driver stays awake. IBM has developed a prototype that holds a conversation with a driver, telling jokes and asking questions intended to determine whether the driver can respond alertly enough. Assuming the IBM approach, an artificial passenger would use a microphone for the driver and a speech generator and the vehicle's audio speakers to converse with the driver. The conversation would be based on a personalized profile of the driver. A camera could be used to evaluate the driver's "facial state" and a voice analyzer to evaluate whether the driver was becoming drowsy. If a driver seemed to display too much fatigue, the artificial passenger might be programmed to open all the windows, sound a buzzer, increase background music volume, or even spray the driver with ice water.
Only if the other driver was at fault. If the driver of the uninsured vehicle was at fault, the injured person would have to recover damages from them.
Probably, but the defense will argue that the passenger contributed to his injuries by not wearing the seat belt which the driver provided.
Being named as an excluded driver means that you are not covered as the driver, and are not allowed to drive that vehicle. It doesn't mean that you can't be a passenger in the vehicle. If you were a passenger and were injured your injuries should still be covered under the insurance (whether or not the driver was your employer). If you were working at the time you may be eligible for workers compensation, also, but at the least your injuries should be covered.
It would depend upon the circumstances. If the passenger is a fully functioning adult, then yes, it would likely be the passenger's fault. If, however, the passenger was under the charge of the adult driver (such as a young child, or an adult with diminished mental capacity), then it could be argued that the driver created the circumstances in which the crash was liable to occur by placing the passenger in the front seat, and the driver could therefore be found to be at least partially at fault.
First thing I would check is the fuse panel. Usually located under the dash.
Laws vary from state to state. However, I don't know of anywhere that it is illegal, but it is very irresponsible. If a passenger is in the car when the driver is pulled over for driving without a licence, the passenger may be ticketed or jailed, depending on the state, and the passenger would more than likely get a ride home and nothing more. If you know that the driver of a vehicle is not licensed by the state, you should not ride with that driver. If you are in a car accident, the driver cannot be insured if they are unlicensed, and you could be liable for your hospitalization, ambulance and physician's fees.
The passenger must first look to his or her own PIP (or no-fault) coverage for medical/wage loss/replacement services coverage. If the passenger does not have insurance then he or she looks to his or her household: does the passenger live with someone with auto insurance? If yes, then the passenger is covered by the resident relative's PIP. The driver's insured status does not dictate the passenger's status. However, if the driver is "an excluded" - I take it you mean he or she was not named on the policy as a driver - the passenger may have difficulty bringing a liability claim. Did the driver have the owner's permission to use the vehicle? If so, then he or she would be covered as a permissive user. However, if the driver was a young driver resident of a household - a kid using mom and dad's car - and the parents did not tell the insurance company there was a chance the kid would use the car - then you may run into coverage problems. Sometimes people try to save money by not listing a young driver on the policy. The insurance company can deny coverage in that instance.
First of all sorry to hear of the child's death . Secondly get a lawyer If the driver was not the owner it would depend on the facts related in the accident . For example if the driver was not authorized to take the car or was speeding/drunk etc the driver would definitely be at fault . The owners daughter being a passenger should have nothing to do with who is responsible for the accident unless she contibuted to it . good luck
I would replace the master window switch
Going from passenger side to driver the plug in the back would be the the first. Count back to front on the passenger side and front to back on the driver side. Example 1 8 2 7 3 6 4 5
In most places, it would be the driver.
It made it more comfortable for the driver and passenger of the car
take that head light out and look at the connection to see if the prongs are corroded and not making a good contact. or check for a bad ground or no juice at the plug
Blown bulb, bad connection, water in connection, try using di-electric gel it will keep moisture out, cut wire, that is all if it isnt blowing a fuse then both headlight will be out.
Either behind the passenger jump seat in a purpose built rack/holder, or under the console between driver and passenger seats (this compartment would be an obvious & would have an obvious latch).
Mars would be brighter compared to Saturn because it is closer to Earth.