Ownership How Windshield Wipers Work

11:36  05 october  2017
11:36  05 october  2017 Source:   roadandtrack.com

Watch This Porsche 964 Get A Proper Rust Repair

  Watch This Porsche 964 Get A Proper Rust Repair You'll never believe how much work is required to revive this old 964 from what could have been career-ending rust cancer. From the beginning, this car looked relatively clean with just a few bubbles in the paint around the windshield, a common rust area for Porsche's famed 900 series. Wanting to get some of that cancer cured, the car's owner took it in for a round of wire-brush-wheel chemotherapy. When the surgeons got in there, it turned out to be much worse than originally thought, and required some serious surgery, including a roof transplant (which they'll discuss more in the future). Dig in and check this video out. The car looks pretty rough, but it's since been completely renovated. If your own Porsche is starting to exhibit signs of rust, it's probably a good idea to get it taken care of before it becomes a bigger problem than you really want to deal with. Luckily, our beloved 912E is based in the high deserts of the American west, and doesn't really see wet or snowy weather. In this case, this 964 lives in the northeast and has had a couple decades of driving in that snowy, salty, humid climate, which is why the rust is as bad as it is here. There are a number of ways to help prevent rust from occurring in the first place, or getting worse, including rust prevention sprays and frequent washes, but it's an inevitability in that area of the country. Having grown up in Michigan, we've even seen some cars begin rusting on dealership lots. If you're particularly sensitive about your Porsche's rust-free nature, perhaps don't watch this video, it'll have you wondering what lurks beneath. This article was originally published on TheDrive.

Here's how the windshield wipers work to clean the front window on your car. The windshield wipers move in a repetitive translation sweeping motion across

How Windshield Wipers Work . by Karim Nice. Windshield wipers are found on car windshields , some car headlights, airplanes and even on the space shuttle. In this article, we'll take a look inside windshield wipers , learn about the blades and the controls and then explore a new rain-sensing

How Windshield Wipers Work© Hearst Communications, Inc. All rights reserved How Windshield Wipers Work

There are a lot of parts on cars that we don't give a second thought to. We just know that they work, and that's good enough. We don't need to know the innerworkings. The windshield wipers are definitely one of those parts.



Yes, you flip a switch and the wipers go on thanks to an electric motor. That's a very basic description, and if you don't actually care about how wipers work and want to complain about us writing this, please feel free to leave the post now and return to our Facebook page to be angry on the internet.

1964 Plymouth Savoy Stage III Max Wedge of His Dreams Turned Out to Be Even More Special Than He Thought

  1964 Plymouth Savoy Stage III Max Wedge of His Dreams Turned Out to Be Even More Special Than He Thought Attending drag racing events at the Naval Auxiliary Air Station in Charlestown, Rhode Island, in the late 1950s and early 1960s left an indelible mark on a young Bob Chaves. Seeing big Chevys, Pontiacs, Fords, and Mopars battle it out for quarter-mile supremacy stirred a longing to one day own a similar machine. Though a number of his buddies were racing Chevrolets, it was his friend Gary Smith's 1963 Plymouth that caused him to gravitate toward the Chrysler products. With the release of the 1964 Plymouth Savoy, which Bob calls "the best looking car I had ever seen," he was hooked.

Every wonder why your wipers always come to a stop in the right place? Ever wonder why they no longer come to rest at all? In this video our tech department

How windshield wipers work . You can see how the invisible windshield wiper mechanism works in your car.

For those of you that are still here, we're glad you stayed. Windshield wipers are, somehow, actually interesting and are more than just an electric motor and a linkage. There's gearing to give you different wiper speeds, capacitors to determine intermittent wiper settings, and logic to turn a light on in the car to tell you your wiper fluid is low. This is actually far more interesting than we thought possible. Check out the video below for a full dissection of a windshield wiper system.

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