Used Fiat Steering Column Cowlings
All used Fiat Steering Column Cowlings listed on Breakeryard.com are tested, original (OEM) manufacturer parts and come with a 14 day money back guarantee. Breakeryard.com list cheap new OES or aftermarket car parts at discounted prices and used OEM car parts up to 80% cheaper than main dealer prices for Fiat from premium breaker yards from across the UK.
About Steering Column Cowlings
A motor vehicle’s steering column contains a variety of electrical wires and connections. The operation of the windscreen wipers and the vehicle’s lights are almost always based in switches on either side of the steering column. In many vehicles, the horn, cruise control, audio system controls and even the gear shift are located in the steering column.
Because the steering column contains so many mechanical and electrical parts it needs to be protected and the way in which this protection is achieved is by way of the Fiatsteering column cowling. In simple terms, the Fiatsteering column cowling is a cover, typically made from plastic, which is used to enclose the contents of the steering column. Not only does this protect the electrical parts from the risk of damp and short circuits it also keeps moisture and dust away from the mechanical parts.
Most steering column cowlings come in two pieces, for ease of fitting and removal. Although a relatively cheap and straightforward component, it still plays an invaluable role in protecting the contents of the steering column and the steering assembly from the effects of damp and dirt and protects the driver from possible contact with the vehicle’s electrics. Replacement of a broken Fiatsteering column cowling is relatively cheap and simple.
- The diesel engines designed and used by Fiat are incredibly popular, and can be seen in other cars from makers such as Saab, Suzuki, Opel, and Chevrolet to name just a few.
- The 1999 Fiat Multipla has been consistently voted one of the strangest car designs of all time. It’s easy to see why, with the odd light placement, a muffin-shaped top, and two rows of three seats (in the front!). A redesign in 2004 made the Multipla much more popular.
- There was an ongoing joke in the UK that Fiat was an acronym for 'Fix it again, Tony'. Fiat found it hilarious and used the slogan themselves in 2014 in their ads.
- Fiat vans have an odd way of being named. They are all named after antique Italian coins! That’s why they have names like Doblo, Ducato, and Fiorino.
- The British School of Motoring uses Fiats as learner vehicles. They moved from the Vauxhall Corsa to Fiats in 2009, and Fiat has now supplied over 14,000 vehicles to the BSM.