Find parts for your car
Used Alfa Romeo Wing Mirrors Manual
All used Alfa Romeo Wing Mirrors Manual listed on Breakeryard.com are tested, original (OEM) manufacturer parts and come with a 14 day money back guarantee. Breakeryard.com list used car parts for Alfa Romeo are from premium breaker yards from across the UK, saving you up to 80% compared to main dealer prices.
About Wing Mirrors Manual
There are areas of the road, behind the car and to the sides, which are crucial for the driver to be able to see, in order to drive safely, which are out of the driver's peripheral vision. The Alfa Romeo manual wing mirror is an exterior mirror which enables the driver to see these 'blind spots' enabling clear vision of any traffic nearby and any potential hazards, and as such is an important visual aid and safety feature.
The Alfa Romeo manual wing mirror is usually mounted in the door pillar on the side of the door.
The Alfa Romeo manual wing mirror can be adjusted by hand to move vertically, horizontally and diagonally. The Alfa Romeo manual wing mirror can be adjusted to suit the height, line of sight and seat position of the driver.
The Alfa Romeo manual wing mirror can be folded in close to the car to avoid damage when parked.
Broken, smashed and chipped mirrors will, of course, need replacing and naturally over a period of general use the Alfa Romeo manual wing mirror will suffer from general wear and need replacing with one that is compatible with the model and make of your car.
Alfa Romeo trivia
- One of the most famous onscreen appearances of an Alfa Romeo was in the James Bond film Octopussy when the superspy stole a graphite GTV6. The car brand shows up again in Quantum of Solace, racing against Bond’s Aston Martin.
- The Alfa Romeo logo has some really weird imagery. There are dashes of the Milanese coat of arms, and a terrifying picture of a snake eating a man. That image comes from the Visconti family crest, who used to rule Milan.
- Due to tax shenanigans, the very first Alfa-branded car was named the 24HP, even though it came with a 25 horsepower 4.1-litre engine. It was quick and could do a satisfying 62mph, despite having wooden spoke wheels.
- In 1933, the Italian government ‘acquired’ Alfa Romeo, and they kept their hold on it until 1986. That’s when Fiat bought the company and the government had no choice but to let it go.
- The Italian Job was famous for its use of the Mini Cooper, but the police in the film might very well have beaten Michael Caine on the flat with their Alfa Giulia Supers.