Notes : Rubber material; Replacement Snap-In Valve Stem Kit fits All Dorman TPMS SensorsWarranty : Lifetime Dorman limited warrantyAnticipated Ship Out Time : Same day - 1 business dayQuantity Sold : Kit
Notes : Kit components - 2 TPMS Valve Kit; Rubber material; Replacement Snap-In Valve Stem Kit fits All Dorman TPMS SensorsWarranty : Lifetime Dorman limited warrantyAnticipated Ship Out Time : Same day - 1 business dayQuantity Sold : Set of 2
Notes : Includes grommet, nut, valve core, and cap; Fits only Dorman Programmable Universal MULTi-FIT TPMS Sensors; Aluminum materialWarranty : Lifetime Dorman limited warrantyAnticipated Ship Out Time : Same day - 1 business dayQuantity Sold : Sold individuallyProp 65 Warning :
WARNING: This product can expose you to chemical which is known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm. For more information go to www.P65Warnings.ca.gov.
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Helpful Automotive Resources
November 04, 2019
IIHS Names Cars with Best Pedestrian Detection SystemIn a bid to keep the public aware of the latest pedestrian detection technologies in cars, the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) rounded up 16 midsize sedans from different manufacturers to find out which ones have the best pedestrian detection systems.
May 04, 2019
2008 Volvo C30 Road TestThe C30 is based on Volvos S40 sedan. The turbocharged, 227-horsepower five-cylinder drives the front wheels through a standard six-speed manual or an automatic transmission. The turbo gives the C30 brisk acceleration and a spunky personality that is accented by a nicely buttoned-up suspension and handsome 18-inch wheels.
Where BMW Went Wrong in AmericaThe only company that stuck with its wagon production is Subaru, which continues to perform well in the market thanks to the Outback.
July 11, 2019
How Station Wagons Shaped the American Car IndustryStation wagons date back around 1910, when independent manufacturers started rolling out modified bodies of the Ford Model T for commercial use. They were originally called depot hacks because they were hackney carriages utilized around train depots, but were also referred to as estate car and shooting-break at some point.