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Used Hyundai Radiator Fan Electrics
All used Hyundai Radiator Fan Electrics 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 Hyundai are from premium breaker yards from across the UK, saving you up to 80% compared to main dealer prices.
About Radiator Fan Electrics
A cars radiator is a central part of the engines cooling system. Responsible for removal of heat from the engine coolant, the radiator system cools the liquid by allowing fresh external air to pass over a network of thin pipes, losing heat to the atmosphere.
A <Model> electric radiator fan is a key component of the cooling system which sits between the radiator and the bonnet grille. This fan blows fresh air across the radiators cores helping to cool the coolant.
A <Model> electric motor driven fan is controlled by a radiator temperature switch and motor relay to ensure the fan is activated when the coolant exceeds a specified temperature.
Issues with a <Model> electric radiator fan include worn motor, electrical issues such as wiring or fuses or damaged fan blades due to exposure to extreme temperatures. When working on an electric radiator fan care should be taken to ensure it does not automatically activate as the unit may start even with the engine and ignition switched off.
- The first car produced by Hyundai was the Pony, which was designed with help from international car designers, including Giorgio Giugiaro.
- The Hyundai Sonata Hybrid is the first mass-produced car with a solar panel roof.
- Hyundai were the first car manufacturer to offer a ten-year warranty on their vehicle. They did this in the early 1990s!
- Every time that a new Hyundai is sold, the company donates a portion of the profit to charities fighting pediatric cancer. The Hope on Wheels campaign has also been used to help disaster zone recovery, and since its launch in 1998 has raised over £160million.
- The ‘H’ logo might mean more than you think. It doesn’t just stand for Hyundai! Instead, it is meant to represent a car salesman sealing a car deal with a customer by shaking hands. If you look closely, the ‘H’ is slightly slanted to show that the customer comes first.