Car lights


long history of Car lights

Car lights have a long history. In the early stages of automobile evolution, carbide lamps were used as light sources in the dark. Then came the electric diode technology, and then the cars were designed to use electric lamps. Now, LED’s LR (light-emitting diode) has arrived and most luxury cars are using this technology in their lighting system. Let’s get into the details about the types of car lights.

Rear light: Also known as tail light and is positioned behind the car towards the edge. These lights make the car clear from the rear end and alert the rear driver about the front vehicle. Most of these lights are red because of the visible reflection and can be seen from a distance. Rear light clues warn the rear driver and front car distances.

Brake Light: Another important light behind the car is the brake light or stop lamp. As the cars begin to cross the speed barrier and this light gives a warning signal to the highway. Most cars drive fast on the highways, and whenever the front driver applies for a breakdown of the rear brake light and alerts the following driver in a timely manner. To avoid collisions, stop lamps only work nine days a night.

Signal Indicator: Also known as blinkers, these signal lights only shine when the driver turns the car left or right. They are located in all four corners of the car, both front, and rear. When the driver turns to the right, two lamps in the right corner will be lit and vice versa. These lights send a clear message to the oncoming cars and the following cars about the intention of changing the direction of the drivers. Often, an accident occurs when the front driver suddenly turns the car to the right or left without giving a signal.

Fog lights: These lights play an important role when fog or visibility is very low. These are the auxiliary lights assigned to the front of the car and, in most cases, the yellow ones. The fog’s light rays immediately spread to the ground and gave a clear view of the road. The yellow light makes the vehicle visible during fog or bad weather