: 1200x900 px
: June 25, 2018
With other electrically powered features, the cause (and the fix) may not be so simple. Because of that, if any electric accessory stops working it's a good idea to first check whether a fuse that protects the circuit it's on has blown. The owners manual should show where a fuse for a particular feature is located (usually in a side panel below the dashboard near the driver's seat or under the hood). If you're handy with a multimeter that measures voltage, resistance and other things, you may be able to diagnose some of your own electrical problems. However, because they can be difficult for professionals to find and fix, they might be even harder for amateur technicians to solve.
The commonest cause for electrical faults in cars is the 'short circuit' which typically is caused by the so-called 'clashes' in the wiring system. Unless you are professionally qualified in the field of auto vehicle wiring (or mechantronics), you are advised against attempting to carry out auto electrical repairs on faults emanating from 'short circuits.' Getting things wrong here could, in the worst case scenario, see your car up in fire!