Used Daewoo Wing Mirrors Manual For Sale

Used Daewoo Wing Mirrors Manual

All used Daewoo 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 Daewoo 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 Daewoo 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 Daewoo manual wing mirror is usually mounted in the door pillar on the side of the door.

The Daewoo manual wing mirror can be adjusted by hand to move vertically, horizontally and diagonally. The Daewoo manual wing mirror can be adjusted to suit the height, line of sight and seat position of the driver.

The Daewoo 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 Daewoo manual wing mirror will suffer from general wear and need replacing with one that is compatible with the model and make of your car.

Daewoo trivia

  • Daewoo introduced a lot of features that we now take for granted, such as the concept of free servicing, free AA breakdown, and a free three-year warranty.
  • When GM took control of Daewoo and entered the European market themselves, they just re-badged the entire range of Daewoo cars. They even used the official tagline: "Daewoo has grown up enough to become Chevrolet."
  • When Daewoo tried to break the US car market, they did hardly any advertising. Instead, they relied on word of mouth referrals from college students, and what they called 'Daewoo Campus Advisors'.
  • The British public was one of the markets where Daewoo did particularly well. The low prices were clearly appealing, and the new approach to sales was unique enough to stand out. By the end of 1996, Daewoo had managed to secure a 1% share of the UK's new car market.
  • It's not a unique idea, but Daewoo took a big risk by not having their own franchised dealers. Throw in the fact that their prices were incredibly transparent, and it starts to become a mystery as to why Daewoo never made the impact they hoped for.