Used Suzuki Gear Linkage Rods
All used Suzuki Gear Linkage Rods 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 Gear Linkage Rods
The Suzuki gear linkage rod is a metal or plastic rod which is an essential part of a vehicle’s gear box and is needed to change gears in the vehicle. When a gear is changed in the vehicle a series of events occur in the gear linkage system. Firstly, the driver moves the gear stick, which is attached to the Suzuki gear linkage rod. This rod runs from the gear stick to the brake pedal arm and has a lever near the end. A cable runs through the gear linkage and is attached to the Suzuki gear linkage rod and pushed or pulled by it. The same process occurs in the transmission linkage. The gear is then changed.
An older Suzuki gear linkage rod can show signs of wear. Replacing the Suzuki gear linkage rod can make gear changes smoother. Failure of the Suzuki gear linkage rod will result in the inability to change gears. Failure of part of the gear linkage system is most likely to impact on changing to 1st and 2nd gear and in to reverse. A damaged or worn Suzuki gear linkage rod will need to be changed immediately.
- Suzuki is the sponsors of the Milton Keynes Dons, the League One football team. Although that's not very prestigious, they do also sponsor the Italian Serie A team, Torino.
- Suzuki builds just over 3 million cars a year, making it one of the largest car manufacturers in the world.
- In 2019, Suzuki hired three members of boyband Take That to advertise their latest models.
- It takes Suzuki workers exactly 2,545 steps to completely finish making a car from scratch. Back in 2014, it used to take 3,077!
- Suzuki has joined forces with a Japanese firm called Hukato to try and win the Lunar XPrize announced by Google. The winning entrant is the first to land a vehicle on the moon and take high-def pictures of at least a 500 metre section of the moon.