: 800x4800 px
: June 27, 2018
Bulbs, though, are probably No. 1 on the replacement list because they're used so much and because there are so many of them. Most cars, for example, have at least three bulbs and usually more on each side for brakes, taillights, backup lights, turn signals and side marker lights. In front, there are headlights, maybe separate high beams, frequently daytime running lights and fog lights, turn signals, "parking" lights and side markers. Chances are that over time at least a couple of those will burn out or stop working because of corrosion or excessive jostling from rough roads.
Locate a replacement fuse. It must be the rated for the same amperage as the original fuse that operated the window mechanism. The amp rating should be printed on the fuse, and it should also be listed in your owner’s manual. Do not use a fuse with a higher amp rating, as this may lead damaging the electrical components of your vehicle. Push the new fuse straight down into the cradle. The fuse must be "set". This means that it does not move or wobble. Turn your car key to the "on" position. This provides power to your windows and allows you to test them. You need not start your car. Test your windows. Confirm that they go up and down without restriction.