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Prompt Efficient Service
"The work Alexanders provides is very prompt, professional and they are helpul in giving advice."
Great outfit & service
"Quick appointment made, testing completed and good advicr"
"Absolutely fantastic service, trustworthy and friendly staff. Ticked all the boxes for me."
"Helpful and honest guy's. Refreshing these days."
Always Very Good
"I have been using the Albert Road Services Station for many years and always find them friendly, helpful, affordable and efficient. Highly Recommended."
Great affordable service
"Im very pleased with the overall process. From booking the vehicle for service through collection. Booked the same day and got the job done in a few hours. Highly recommended"
"Great all the time"
"Very happy with the whole package from reception to completed repairs - competetively priced and I was kept informed during the process.... Brilliant service"
Great honest service
"I was kept informed throughout, and repairs were only done if necessary. Will definitely be back."
Power Assisted Steering, or ‘PAS’ as it is also known, is a mechanism that helps you to steer your car. In most vehicles, the PAS relies on a hydraulic system to aid turning the vehicle's wheels. If you have ever driven a car with no Power Steering you will have most certainly noticed the difference between having PAS and not. Power Steering used to be a luxury in certain vehicles, but nowadays it is almost standard in every type of vehicle.
There are two types of power steering: rack-and-pinion and the recirculating ball. Rack-and-pinion is the most common system. Although not as widespread, the recirculating ball system is still in use, mainly on vans and trucks.
In both systems, two high-pressure hoses connect the steering rack to both sides of the centre seal. One hose directs high pressure hydraulic fluid from the power steering pump to the steering mechanism, while the other allows fluid to flow back to the pump. When the steering wheel is turned left or right, the steering mechanism allows the hydraulic fluid to pass to that side of the rack. That pressure assists the vehicle's steering power by pushing the seal and rack in one direction or the other.
Chrysler has been making affordable, luxury vehicles for close on 100 years. Known as one of the original Big 3 American automakers (the others being Ford and GM), the company was founded in 1920s Detroit by Walter P. Chrysler. Chrysler started out with an innovative model called the Chrysler Six, built upon the philosophy of ‘design with purpose’. Other iconic models from the last century include the 1955 Chrysler 300C with its distinctive tailfins, a classic 50s car which tore up the racetrack at Daytona.
A brand as American as Levi’s and Coca Cola, in 2009 Chrysler moved into an alliance with Fiat. Then in March 2015 came the announcement that Chrysler vehicles would no longer be sold in the UK by 2017. Despite this there are still plenty of models on British roads. You may be driving the 300C, a large luxurious saloon whose looks owe quite a debt to the classic Bentley; the Delta, a medium sized hatchback with a roomy interior; the Grand Voyager - an enormous, practical but luxurious 7-seater, as seen on ‘The Apprentice’; and the baby of the family, a five door supermini named Ypsilon.
How can you save money (and the environment) while you drive?
As every garage owner will tell you, there are some tried and tested ways to cut down on your petrol costs (and consumption) while you’re out and about in Barton-upon-Humber or beyond. One is to shut your windows. If you can hear that wind noise in your car it’s costing you more to drive. This is because the car becomes less aerodynamic and has to work harder to motor along. Removing a roof rack will improve your fuel efficiency for the same reason. Another useful tip is to combine short trips into one; each time you drive after your car has been parked for a while the engine will be cold and need to use a lot more fuel for the first 5 miles or so. If you do one trip from school drop-off to supermarket to office you’ll use far less fuel than if you do all those trips individually.
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