An overload of electricity. Fuses are intended to be the weak link in case of an overload so they can be easily replaced. Otherwise the break would occur elsewhere and be more difficult to fix, and may even cause a fire. Fuses serve one purpose and one purpose only. They are there to protect the wiring from overload. An overload without the fuse blowing will cause a fire.
it has a short somewhere in the electrical line
Check the plug-in for the trailer lights, if it has one. If not, check the Headlight switch. It probably has a burnt wire.
Not sure if it would be the same for your car. However, I have a 1993 and the fuses are located in the glove box. I have to pull out the grey pocket and the fuses are hidden behind that.
Yes, signals would not pass between the nerve cells.
have you checked your fuses?
Check the flasher.
you probally have a bad wire that is shorting out and blowing your fuses.
sounds like just a blown fuse. get you owners manaual out and find the listings for the fuses.
you might have a bad Flasher relay.
If fuses keep blowing on your Honda, you likely have a short somewhere. You can get a multimeter and a copy of the wiring diagram so you can track down the short, or you can have a mechanic do it. If you've recently installed anything new such as a radio or a gauge or switch, that would be where you want to start.
Answer: Depends if its a VW or a Ford. Vehicle undercarriages can be washed. External components are covered to keep mud and moisture away from electrical connections and wiring. The fuses are also covered from outside elements.
A blown fuse or a damaged computer would cause the turn signals, interior lights, and door locks not to work in the Mazda 3. The fuses are located under the dash on the driver's side of the car.
More than likely the flasher relay is defective. Replace it.
Check the bulbs - they are doubloe filamented with the smaller being for brake/turn signals Check the fuses
Try replacing the flasher relay.
Are you blowing fuses or are the bulbs blowing? Blowing fuses would be a sign of any wires or metal contacts in your brake circuit grounding out or shorting on themselves. You'll have to check all of the wiring in your brake light/switch circuit to be sure.