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Used Suzuki Fog Light Switchs
All used Suzuki Fog Light Switchs 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 Suzuki are from premium breaker yards from across the UK, saving you up to 80% compared to main dealer prices.
About Fog Light Switchs
The Suzuki fog light switch is situated in the driverside of the vehicle and is attached to the dashboard. It directs the current from the battery to the front fog lights on a vehicle and allows the driver to control the operation of the fog light to turn them on or off.
You may first notice that a Suzuki front fog light switch is faulty when trying to use the switch, but the fog lights do not come on. The switch may also feel loose, which may be caused by a faulty mechanism.
If the Suzuki fog light switch is faulty you may not be able to turn on your fog lights on your vehicle. This could be potentially hazardous when driving in poor visibility conditions. If the Suzuki fog light switch fails whilst the fog lights are switched on you may not be able to turn the fog lights on whilst driving. This could cause premature fog light failure through constant use. This can also cause problems for other road users, who can be temporarily blinded by the bright glare of fog lights if they are used in normal visibility conditions.
- The 2011 Suzuki Q concept car was a huge embarrassment for the car company. The electric vehicle was ridiculed as looking like a fishbowl, and could only manage a six-mile range.
- Suzuki sold its first car, the 360cc Suzulight, in 1955. Before that, the company generally made looms, then bicycles.
- A lengthy and controversial court case seriously affected Suzuki's reputation. An article in Consumer Reports in 1996 said that the Suzuki Samurai 4x4 was easily tipped over. Sales dropped after the review, and Suzuki sued the magazine. They hoped to get more than £60million, but after eight years, the case was settled out of court.
- Suzuki sells more cars in India than in any other country. They started selling there in 1981 after realising the huge potential market. They now have around 47% of the market share, with their closest competitors being Hyundai who have just 17%.
- An advert in Australia got Suzuki into trouble after it showed what the court called 'reckless speed' and 'unsafe driving'. The advert also got a high number of viewer complaints, but not about the driving. Most of the complaints were about the rude nature of the advert.