- Sounds like a switch. Take it in for troubleshooting-why guess! - If it is not too late, you might also want to double check your owner's manual. My vehicle has an option to flash the brights (pull handle toward you) or to have them on until I turn them off. (push handle away to turn on and away again to turn off). If your car has 2 settings, you might just be using the wrong one? Just a thought. - - - This happened to me because while turning once, the turn signal auto shutoff mechanism shut off when I backed off on turning briefly. I didn't want it off and forced it back on. It didn't like this, and something went snap, so eventually it wore out, and now I'm having to replace it (and it's an older, harder to find kind too). - - - - Is it a GM and on the turn signal lever? I found that it can be adjusted or the linkage to the switch is bent in some cases or indeed a bad switch.
I am no expert but, it sounds like the headlight switch is bad. As far as the brights staying on when you hold the lever back ... some cars are designed that way ... moving the lever one way turns bright lights on without having to hold the lever and moving the lever the opposite direction only flashes the bright lights when the lever is held in that position. If you move the lever in the other direction and the brights stay on without holding the lever, this is normal. But, I still lean towards the headlight switch for the low beam problem. Of course, check the lights (bulbs) themselves before replacing the switch ... it's odd but maybe both low beams lights are burned out. Hope this helps.
not always. It also depends on what noise you make, like if you made a sound that even somewhat sounds like a distressed animal then you would only attract them. I wouldn't recommend making noise to keep them away. I would keep bright lights on in my yard. Coyotes will stay away mfrom the bright lights unless the Coyote is just stupid. haha good luck. i used to have a Coyote problem too.
That will depend on when you make the trip. There are MANY comets detected each year, although only a few become bright enough to be seen with the naked eye, and very few are bright enough to be seen with the naked eye from bright city lights. We typically detect comets when they are about a year out from the Sun, although a flurry of smaller "Sun-diving" comets were detected only hours before they fell into the Sun in December, 2010.
Because there is less background light, so the sky is darker. We see bright stars against the background of the sky. During the daytime when the sky is bright, we can't see the stars. They're THERE, they just aren't bright enough to be seen against the background of the bright sky.City nights are bright enough that only the brightest stars are visible. Out in the country, away from the city lights, the sky is dark enough to really see the dimmer stars. - and the bright ones REALLY stand out.