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Ge Sealed Beam Lamps Landing Pn 4522 on 2040-parts.com

US $25.00
Location:

Athens, Georgia, United States

Athens, Georgia, United States
Condition:New other (see details)

OUT OF ORIGINAL PACKAGE - UNUSED
PAR 46
13 VOLTS
250 WATTS

Win one of four Binatone sat-navs

Mon, 12 May 2008

By Ben Pulman Competitions 12 May 2008 13:51 Fancy a sat-nav to stop you getting lost as you tour the UK, Ireland or even Europe this summer? CAR Online has teamed up with Binatone to offer you the chance to win a new portable sat-nav system.Click here to enter our competitionWe’ve got four sat-navs to give away. First prize is an X430 with European mapping coverage worth £149.99 while three runners-up will each receive an X350 with UK/Ireland coverage worth £79.99.As standard both models feature full UK seven digit postcode search, UK safety camera positions, male or female voice guidance, thousands of POIs, plus 2D and 3D mapping.

VW to intro Passat BlueMotion Concept at Detroit auto show

Wed, 08 Jan 2014

While performance heads are anxiously awaiting the North American debut of the hot-heat Mk VII Golf R at the Detroit auto show, Volkswagen's Passat BlueMotion Concept offers never-before technology in the Yank/Canuck family sedan segment: a four-pot motor with cylinder deactivation. Based on the EA211 1.4L turbo motor we sampled last year in the Euro-market Audi A3 sedan, the Passat BlueMotion Concept's engine is capable of shutting down the middle two cylinders during cruise, and features the Jetta Hybrid's gearbox, a twin-clutch unit capable of decoupling from the engine during off-throttle coasting. In the Passat's application, the 1.4 puts out 150 hp and 184 lb-ft of torque; VW suggests its highway fuel economy will stand at 42 mpg.

McLaren plan to make windscreen wipers obsolete

Sun, 15 Dec 2013

McLaren plan to make windscreen wipers obsolete Much of the ‘clunkiness’ in cars – stuff like wind-up windows and a cranking handle – have been made obsolete in cars as technology arrived to make things work better, but one thing that remains on modern cars from the dawn of the motoring age is the windscreen wiper. (adsbygoogle=window.adsbygoogle||[]).push({});Invented by Mary Anderson in 1903 after she realised drivers of the first motor cars were having to lean out of the window in rainy conditions to see where they were going, it became a standard fitting on all cars within a few years. Windscreen wipers have certainly improved over the years as technology has developed, but they’re still basically a strip of rubber moving across the windscreen to clear rain.