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Need Help finding alloys for a ford Fiesta 2005?


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    • By NAPA
      Tread Carefully! It’s a Slippery Slope
      If you live in an icy climate, you know the danger that comes with venturing onto roads layered with snow and sleet. Any slippery surface like that requires superior traction to maintain a sense of control. Without proper handling of your vehicle, you’re raising the risk of an accident, getting stranded and ruining the underbelly of your vehicle. That’s why it’s always important to have a
      link hidden, please login to view. No matter if you feel confident trekking snowy terrain, loss of tire traction can result from a lot of things, including worn tires, hurried acceleration and climbing steep hills that cause wheels to spin. Even in climates where it isn’t the norm, having the right gear to handle those one-off snow days is critical! That’s when tire snow chains come in handy. Rather than investing in costly
      link hidden, please login to view for your vehicle, link hidden, please login to view are a budget-friendly solution that improves the grip your tires have on ice and snow. These are chain systems help dig into packed snow and icy surfaces with spiked grip, improving the traction of your vehicle so you aren’t prone to skidding. Not a One-Size-Fits-All Solution link hidden, please login to view
      Before you get started, you’ll want to know the right kind and amount of snow tire chains needed for your specific vehicle. It’s also important to check the legal restrictions of tire chain use as some states don’t allow them. Clearance heights and material restrictions also apply to certain vehicles. If you need a refresher on your specific needs, check your owner’s manual for details.
      Once you’ve read up on OEM requirements and sizing, the next step is to look for chains that fit your application. For example, if you’re dealing with more icy conditions than snow, you want to look for chains that feature spiked ends, studs or “icebreakers” that can properly grip the slick surface. There are also
      link hidden, please login to view designed with large, square links that are a bit more rounded, giving you a smoother ride over packed snow.  You should also know chains aren’t the only option out there, but they work well for moderately snowy climates. There are also
      link hidden, please login to view, which are long pieces of metal cables wrapped in plastic that are ideal for occasional use. They’re typically cheaper, easier to install and allow for higher speeds, but they’re not as durable as chains. We outline the differences in link hidden, please login to view so can narrow down the options for a better lifestyle fit. Survive Snowpocalypse with NAPA
      For most snow drivers, chains are the happy medium. However, installing chains and pulling them apart is a process you’ll have to familiarize yourself with before you can use them without damaging your vehicle or road. You’ll need to drive slower than usual and always make sure to pull over and remove the chains when not directly driving over packed snow or ice. Using snow chains over bare pavement or gravel can result in serious damage to your tires and the road itself. For a more in-depth look into how you should incorporate tire chains into your gear collection, check out
      link hidden, please login to view Depending on your vehicle’s build and the amount of snow you’re dealing with on a regular basis, your best tool for combatting snow chaos might look different than that of your neighbor. What’s most important is that you stay prepared for the days when you can’t stay indoors and hide from the blistering cold weather. Using traction-enhancing devices to stabilize your vehicle is the key to calm, collected snow driving. Let the friendly NAPA folks help you choose the best tire chains for snow or ice by shopping our selection of
      link hidden, please login to view. If you still aren’t sure of the right fit, stop by your link hidden, please login to view to get expert guidance on vehicle-specific parts, tools and more. Photo courtesy of
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    • By OReilly Auto Parts
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    • By NAPA
      A long time ago headlight bulb options were pretty straight forward. You had round or rectangular headlight bulbs in just a few sizes that were used by pretty much every automaker. Basically you just had to match the bulb to the hole in the grille and make sure it was high or low beam (or a combination of the two). But in the early 1980s the Lincoln Mark VII introduced the idea of a headlight assembly where the bulb could be replaced like a flashlight, while the lens and housing stayed on the car. While this made service simpler, it didn’t exactly make finding the correct type of headlight bulb at the parts store easier. Let’s take a look at the different types of headlight bulbs available and where you might find them.
      Sealed Beam Headlight Bulbs
      We’ll start with the
      link hidden, please login to view. These bulbs are large and usually round or rectangular. The lens, reflector, and filament are one non-serviceable assembly. The lens is usually glass. Most passenger vehicles moved away from sealed beam bulbs in the 1990s, but there are plenty of vehicles still on the road that use them. In particular the fleet vehicle industry stuck with sealed beam bulbs thanks to cheap replacement costs and ease of service.  Today unless you have a vintage car or work truck you probably won’t be buying a sealed beam headlight bulb. But if you do happen to have one of these vehicles and want to move into the modern age there are actually
      link hidden, please login to view versions of sealed beam assemblies on the market. Just remove your old halogen bulb and update your headlights to the 21st century. Halogen Headlight Bulbs link hidden, please login to view
      By far the most common type of headlight bulb is the
      link hidden, please login to view. If you are wondering “what headlight bulb do i need” the likely answer is a halogen bulb. These bulbs give off a nice bright long lasting light thanks to the presence of one of the link hidden, please login to view of gasses sealed inside. Their design makes for a much hotter bulb though, so the headlamp assembly has to be designed to handle the high heat output. Here’s a few common sizes and common vehicles where you might find them:
      H11 headlight bulb – 2007-2020 link hidden, please login to view, 2005-2017 Ford Mustang, 2006-2021 Honda Civic 9003 headlight bulb – 2007-2020 Honda Fit, Harley Davidson motorcycles, Kawasaki motorcycles 9005 headlight bulb – 1987-2005 Buick LeSabre, 2001-2016 Toyota Corolla 9006 headlight bulb – 1995-2007 link hidden, please login to view, 2000-2014 Subaru Impreza 9007 headlight bulb – 1996-2003 Dodge Grand Caravan, 1996-2006 Chrysler Sebring 9012 headlight bulb – 2011-2015 link hidden, please login to view, 2004-2007 Nissan Maxima Some halogen bulbs work as fog light bulbs as well, so one bulb can be used for a myriad of applications. 
      High-Intensity Discharge (HID) Headlight Bulbs
      You probably heard about
      link hidden, please login to view years ago when talking about luxury cars. While these link hidden, please login to view were once the realm of the high end market, now you can find all kinds of normal vehicles with the option for HID headlights. These lights don’t use a filament like a normal bulb, but use extremely high voltage to strike an electrical arc inside a sealed glass bulb. A separate ballast is used to get the lighting arc started, so this system is slightly more complicated. If your vehicle is equipped with higher end options then HID lighting is likely among those features. If your HID lights stop working, make sure to check the ballast as well. Light-Emitting Diode (LED) Headlight Bulbs
      If you have a newer vehicle with LED headlights then you likely won’t need a new LED bulb for quite some time. LED lights have long service lives and are very energy efficient. For automotive use on modern vehicles the LED light itself is likely part of the headlamp assembly and not meant to be replaced by itself. So if you have factory LED headlights and are asking “what kind of headlight bulb do i need” the answer is the entire headlamp assembly.
      If you have an older vehicle there are
      link hidden, please login to view that simply plug in to the existing wiring and bulb mount. These let you use LED headlight bulbs in a vehicle that was not originally equipped with them. Figuring out what is the best type of headlight bulb really comes down to vehicle application. Typically it is best to choose the same type of bulb the the design engineers specified for the vehicle. While it is possible to upgrade headlights, remember that the NHTSA has strict guidelines that control not just the light type but also how it is projected. Just dropping a brighter bulb in a headlamp assembly can seriously impair the vision of oncoming drivers due to a mismatch in bulb and reflector.
      Check out all the
      link hidden, please login to view available on link hidden, please login to view or trust one of our 17,000 link hidden, please login to view for routine maintenance and repairs. For more information on answering “what headlight bulbs do i need” all the way to picking the best LED headlight bulbs, chat with a knowledgeable expert at your link hidden, please login to view. Photo courtesy of
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    • eManualonline.com - Save 5% OFF on orders Over $50, Use Code Blaze. Ends 12/31/22.
    • By Counterman
      Ford modular engine builders now can indulge in their quest for more power with the introduction of MAHLE Motorsport’s new Ford 5-liter Modular Coyote PowerPak piston set for 2018+ engines. 
      This piston set is designed to lower the compression ratio to 10.4 to 1 to allow for power adders for those who want to build a high-horsepower Coyote build. 
      The pistons are dual-coated with phosphate and MAHLE’s proprietary GRAFAL coating for reduced drag and wear. This set features hard anodized top ring grooves for maximum durability for extreme-duty applications, and comes complete with a 1.0 mm, 1.0 mm, 2.0 mm file fit performance ring set, and 0.177 wall pins each weighing 118 grams. 
      The piston compression height is 1.167, and the weight is 383 grams. The slipper skirt forged piston set utilizes a low silicon 2618 alloy for high load, high stress applications. 
      For more information about MAHLE Motorsport’s Ford Coyote PowerPak set (part No. 930258762), visit the MAHLE Motorsport booth No. 1601 at the 2022 PRI Show, view this 
      link hidden, please login to view, visit  link hidden, please login to view or call MAHLE Motorsport toll free at 888-255-1942.  The post
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