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Anthony Torres
Anthony Torres

Driver Side Mirror For Honda Civic __EXCLUSIVE__

Mirrors are important safety features that allow drivers to see their surroundings. Most cars have at least three mirrors, one rear-view mirror and two side mirrors. Some are electric while others are manual. Since they are made of glass, they can break, which will require you to replace the whole assembly. Normally it is not feasible to just replace the glass.

Driver Side Mirror For Honda Civic

From the moment you turn the ignition in your Honda Civic, you are reminded of the importance of your side view mirrors. These reflective surfaces assist you in navigating through traffic, and help you avoid costly collisions when merging. Because of the cost and required skill level to replace your side view mirrors, it wouldn't be practical to visit your local Honda dealership for this repair. Simply grab your tool belt and head out to your garage. You'll be done in no time!

This step will show you how to replace the glass without replacing the entire side mirror assembly. If the extent of damage to your mirror is a minor crack, it is recommended repairing this damage with a pre-cut mirror. This is the cheapest and easiest solution if it is only the glass that is damaged.

CX: The economical CX was the base model equipped with all-manual features, and power brakes. In the U.S., it came with the 8-valve 70 hp (52 kW) 1.5L D15B8 engine and a 5-speed manual transmission. With 42/48 miles per gallon (mpg) (city/hwy) [revised to 2008 EPA rating: 35/43 mpg city/hwy[3]] or 40/47 mpg (city/hwy) [revised to 2008 EPA rating: 33/42 mpg city/hwy[4]], the CX was the second most fuel-efficient Civic model of the fifth generation, after the VX. CX models in Canada came with the same 16-valve 102 hp 1.5L D15B7 engine as in the DX -model, but could also be ordered with a 4-speed automatic transmission which also came with power steering. The 1995 CDM CX models (sometimes colloquially referred to as the "CX-Plus") added the rear wiper/washer as a standard feature, and could be ordered with side mouldings and manual passenger-side mirror.

In Canada, the VX was rated by Transport Canada fuel consumption estimate: 4.7L/100 km city and 4.3L/100 km hwy.[7] Other added features were an 8,000 rpm tachometer with redline at 6,000 rpm, lightweight 13-inch (330 mm) aluminum alloy wheels, as well as additional front & rear under-body trim additions to improve aerodynamic flow.[citation needed] The VX was also equipped with an aluminum alternator bracket, an aluminum front driver's side engine mount, and a lightweight crank pulley. In addition, the instrument cluster of the CX and VX featured a shift indicator light that would notify the driver when to shift upward in order to achieve optimum fuel economy. To this day[when?], the CX & VX models are lauded as one of the only gasoline-powered cars that rival the fuel economy of today's hybrids and diesels.[citation needed] In the March 2010 issue of Car & Driver, it mentions its long-term test car, a 2009 VW TDI Jetta with 6-speed dual-clutch auto transmission, got worse fuel mileage (38 mpg) than their 1992 Honda Civic VX test car (which got 41 mpg) and 2000 Honda Insight hybrid (48 mpg).[8]

DX: The standard model was the more powerful DX, with a 102 hp (76 kW) 1.5 L D15B7 engine, manual passenger side mirror (after 1992), tilt steering, intermittent wipers, side mouldings, rear wiper/washer, and rear cargo shelf as standard equipment. Despite the higher horsepower powerplant, the DX returns real-world mileage of 38 city / 45 hwy.[citation needed] 041b061a72


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