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Valeo ( Cibie ) Part # 082349 Yellow High Beams


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    • By Counterman
      It’s no secret that the heart of an electric vehicle is its high-voltage (HV) battery.
      There are a number of electrical circuits and protection devices found within an HV battery assembly. These circuits work in conjunction with the vehicle’s battery-management system (BMS) to ensure safety and battery longevity.
      It’s not uncommon to have several hundred lithium cells in an EV and more than 25 cells in a hybrid vehicle. These cells must be properly balanced to one another, while their temperature and the packs’ overall voltage and amperage must be closely monitored by the BMS.
      Often, when a battery has been properly tested and is found to be bad, a remanufactured battery may be the best option due to the price.
      Typically, remanufactured batteries include a number of improvements, such as nickel-plated terminals (to avoid corrosion); optimized cell mounting to eliminate the risk of case cracking due to vibrations; individual cell testing and balancing of the pack; and other comprehensive testing to ensure long life.
      For example, Dorman’s remanufactured hybrid battery pack for the 2004-2009 Toyota Prius features “nickel-plated bus bars and corrosion-resistant terminals for increased reliability,” according to the Dorman website, while “proprietary software uses [a] multi-dimensional grading process to select battery cells that will perform ideally together.” The battery packs are subjected to “multiple stringent validation gateways, including on-vehicle tests using EPA performance standards,” according to the company.
      Remanufactured batteries should be an attractive option for your customers – especially those who own hybrid vehicles, as they’re likely seeking a cost-effective solution. Dorman’s remanufactured hybrid battery packs come with a two-year warranty, according to a recent sales flyer, compared to the eight- to 10-year warranty for most OE batteries. Generally speaking, however, remanufactured batteries should have the same life expectancy as a new one.
      It’s important to note that when a remanufactured battery is sent to the warehouse, there’s an expiration tag applied to the outside of the shipping container. Make sure you’re not installing a battery that’s due to return to the manufacturer to receive an updated charge and testing procedure.
      A word about handling HV batteries, whether they’re new or remanufactured: These batteries are heavy! They’re packaged in clamshell cases to minimize the risk of electrical shock. Because of their weight, HV batteries should be stored low to the ground, and counter pros (and customers) should take great care when lifting them, to avoid injury.
      Let’s discuss a few add-on sales opportunities. I firmly believe that all shops working on electric vehicles need high-voltage gloves, insulated handtool sets and a Level 2 charger. Remember, all EVs use electrons the entire time they’re in a shop – as opposed to ICE vehicles, which only use gasoline when the engine is running.
      Advanced diagnostic tools represent another great sales opportunity. When it comes to diagnosing EVs and their batteries, the current level of diagnostics only allows a technician to see what’s transmitted over the data bus lines of communication. This is because a traditional diagnostic scan tool gets its information from the OBD II connector located under the dash. Autel has addressed this challenge with its MaxiSYS MS909EV platform.
      With the MaxiSys MS909EV system, technicians can analyze an EV battery by plugging into the OBD II port or connecting directly to the battery. By connecting to the BMS, technicians now have full insight into battery state of health and individual battery-cell state of charge; access to all the thermistors; and visibility into the “handshake” that occurs between a charger and the vehicle. The MS909EV screen displays detailed graphics and in-depth connection guidance to provide safe and secure testing, as well as comprehensive diagrams of high-voltage system blocks, components and sockets. In addition to providing rapid analysis of high-voltage systems in electric and hybrid vehicles, the MS909EV’s intelligent diagnostic capabilities extend to U.S., European and Asian gasoline and diesel vehicles.
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    • By Counterman
      FCS Automotive announced the release of 33 new part numbers, including 13 complete strut assemblies and 20 bare shock and strut assemblies.
      All of these units are in stock and ready to ship.
      “FCS remains committed to be first to market with new numbers, while providing the most comprehensive market coverage in North America – well-beyond our nearest competitor,” the company said in a news release. “Many of these numbers are not available from the competition.”
      The new numbers account for more than 10 million vehicles on the road today in the United States and Canada. Popular applications include the Audi A3, BMW X3, Cadillac XT5, Chevrolet Corvette, Honda CR-V, Jeep Renegade, Land Rover, Lexus ES300, Nissan Altima, Toyota Avalon and more.
      FCS will be displaying at the upcoming AAPEX Show in Las Vegas at Booth A5064. The FCS management team will be in attendance to answer any questions and highlight the company’s products and programs.
      As a global supplier in more than 40 countries, FCS products are produced to meet strict OE-quality processes backed by extensive in-house testing and IATF16949 and ISO14001 certifications. For more information about FCS products, contact FCS at 866-708-4554 or visit
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    • By Counterman
      Standard Motor Products announced the addition of 314 new part numbers in its August new-number announcement.
      This release covers more than 100 product categories and includes more than 100 part numbers for 2021 and 2022 model-year vehicles.
      SMP is committed to providing replacement parts for hybrid and electric vehicles through its Standard, Standard Import and Four Seasons brands. The August NNA added several new components for the 2021 Mustang Mach-E, 2021-2013 Nissan Leaf, 2022-2016 Toyota Prius, 2020-2019 Kia Niro EV, 2018-2016 Audi A3 Sportback e-tron and 2015 Mercedes-Benz B-Class Electric Drive.
      This month’s release expands on powertrain-neutral coverage for both Standard and Four Seasons with more than 170 new sensors, switches, actuators and connectors. Included are 23 new power-window switches, as well as shift-interlock actuators, backup light switches, four-wheel-drive actuator connectors and more.
      Standard remains dedicated to expanding its ADAS (advanced driver-assist systems) program. The expansion includes 17 new ABS speed sensors, 11 new park-assist cameras and several new blind-spot detection sensors. Cruise-control distance sensors also are now available for popular Ford and Lincoln SUVS, including the 2013-2012 Explorer, Edge and MKX.
      “We are proud of the 300+ new part numbers added to our extensive product line,” said John Herc, vice president of engine management marketing, SMP. “In addition to offering the highest-quality products possible, the coverage provided by these new part numbers is an integral part of our mission to provide our dedicated distribution partners and loyal service providers with the parts they need to get the job done.”
      Standard’s turbocharger program continues to grow with the release of four new turbocharger kits for more than 2.4 million popular Ford vehicles including the 2020-2015 Transit platform. The release also adds numerous turbocharger-related parts including turbocharger oil lines, turbocharger coolant lines, turbocharger bypass valves and charge air coolers.
      Standard continues to expand its collision repair program with the introduction of radiator active grille shutter assemblies for the 2020-2018 Ford F-150. Power door-lock actuators, trunk-lock actuator motors and tailgate-lock actuator motors are just a few of the collision products also included in the release.
      In an effort to expand existing product lines, Standard has released three new transfer-case motors for 6.6 million vehicles on the road, including the 2021 Cadillac Escalade, 2021 Chevrolet Tahoe, 2010-2005 Jeep Grand Cherokee and 2019-2007 Chevrolet Silverado 2500.
      Four Seasons, SMP’s Temperature Control Division, has added 67 new part numbers to its product line. Included are 31 new air door actuators covering more than 6 million domestic and import vehicles on the road, including the 2021-2013 Buick Encore, 2020-2015 Acura TLX, 2016 Honda Odyssey and 2016-2014 Chevrolet Spark.
      Four Seasons also has introduced several new compressors, adding coverage for the 2021-2018 Ford Mustang, 2022-2020 Subaru Outback and 2020 Hyundai Accent and Kia Rio. Additionally, complete A/C kits, hose assemblies, heater cores and thermostat housings are part of the release, helping Four Seasons to continue providing everything technicians need for a complete A/C service.
      All new applications are listed in the catalogs found at
      link hidden, please login to view and link hidden, please login to view, and in electronic-catalog providers. The post
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    • By Counterman
      In the October issue of AMN/Counterman, we talked about the Automotive Sales Council’s
      link hidden, please login to view – an initiative that aims to reduce the sky-high return rate in the automotive aftermarket. Members of the Automotive Sales Council include representatives from KYB, Dorman Products, FDP Brakes, Motorcar Parts of America, MotoRad and Standard Motor Products. The group developed the “Check the Part” campaign to hit home with counter professionals, who are on the front lines of processing parts returns and weeding out warranty abuse.
      Endorsed by AASA and the Auto Care Association, the campaign’s messaging is simple:
      √ Open the box.
      √ Inspect the part.
      √ Verify the return.
      Shocks and Struts
      Recently, KYB published a return guide for shocks and struts. If a customer wants to return shocks or struts, KYB offers these five tips to help determine if it’s a valid warranty claim or not.
      Confirm that the brand on the part matches the brand on the box. Some customers might try to return worn OEM parts, or parts from a different aftermarket brand. If the part hasn’t been installed previously, it can be returned – but it should not be processed as a warranty. You can check if a shock is missing hardware by looking at images on the manufacturer’s website. If a part is missing hardware, you can order hardware and place the part back into inventory. A part that was damaged during installation can be denied as a warranty claim. Inspect the rod for vice-grip marks. If a shock or strut is leaking, someone likely used vice grips during installation and those marks damaged the seal, causing a fluid leak. This is not a valid reason for a warranty and should be denied. You can download a PDF of the return guide below:
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    • DIY like a pro! Shop from over 1,000,000 Repair Manuals at eManualOnline.com! As low as $14.99 per manual. Shop now.


      DIY like a pro! Shop from over 1,000,000 Repair Manuals at eManualOnline.com! As low as $14.99 per manual. Shop now.


      DIY like a pro! Shop from over 1,000,000 Repair Manuals at eManualOnline.com! As low as $14.99 per manual. Shop now.

    • By Counterman
      In the October issue of AMN/Counterman, we covered the Automotive Sales Council’s
      link hidden, please login to view – an initiative that aims to reduce the sky-high return rate in the automotive aftermarket. Members of the Automotive Sales Council include representatives from KYB, Dorman Products, FDP Brakes, Motorcar Parts of America, MotoRad and Standard Motor Products. The group developed the “Check the Part” campaign to hit home with counter professionals, who are on the front lines of processing parts returns and weeding out warranty abuse.
      Endorsed by AASA and the Auto Care Association, the campaign’s messaging is simple:
      √ Open the box.
      √ Inspect the part.
      √ Verify the return.
      Recently, Dorman published a return guide for a catalytic converter with integrated exhaust manifold – also known as a manifold converter.
      If a customer wants to return a manifold converter, Dorman recommends these four steps to determine if it’s a valid warranty claim:
      Verify it’s the right part type. Some customers try to return unrelated products and heavy objects as a scam. Verify that the catalyst substrate is intact. If it’s oily, broken or sooty, the vehicle might need additional repair and the converter might not be covered under warranty policy. Verify that the part has been used. A heated-up or used manifold can be red from rust or a blueish color on its outer shell. If it isn’t discolored, it may be new and unmounted, and therefore can be sold again. If it’s a Dorman part, verify the part number. Dorman converters have welded tags or laser etching with part number, so you can be sure it’s the right part in the box. You can download a PDF of the return guide below:
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