It’s incredible to think we live in an era of plenty of choices, so it’s no wonder we’re all more or less prone to an increased consumption of goods. One of the shopping areas I’m going to talk about in this article is truck accessories, or more specifically tail lights.
In a world of accessories, you’re probably not thinking of replacing your tail lights unless a damage urges you to do so, but as it happens, factory incandescent, or halogen (both with tungsten filament bulbs) tail lights aren’t always the best option – not when it comes to being replaced by the mighty Led tail lights for trucks. One of the reasons to consider this replacement in the first place is lifespan, and brightness; the two aspects LEDs win over incandescent lights.
As soon as you start looking into the vast options of Led tail lights for trucks, you’d come to realise not only would they provide you with durable, eco-friendly, bright light source, they’d also help you customise your truck, and significantly improve its appearance with their highly styled optics. When you come across tail lights constructed with heavy duty base, polycarbonate lens in unique design, and multiple mounting points, you can be sure they’re designed for utmost reliability and performance.
Along with being perfect as rear lighting for stop, they’re ideal with rear position, direction indicator, and reflector functions as well, with a universal fit making them suitable not just for trucks, but caravans, UTEs, and boat trailers too. Besides, part of their charm also lies in their incredible design, making them easy to install. This is ideal if you’re up for a DIY project and cutting down on the setting up cost.
Considering most trucks, and cars in general, have their lights bolted from the inside, where the trunk is, all you have to do is remove the trunk’s cover and un-bolt the lights, minding the clips holding them so as not to damage them. Next, remove all the wiring from the lights, and then connect the same wiring with the LEDs. To avoid confusion, and messing something up, note down each of the lights (e.g. signal, brake) to make the rewiring easier.
Make sure you’ve done everything correctly, check up twice if you have to, and then bolt up the LEDs in place. If there’s anything wrong, and your lights aren’t working, you can blame it on the wiring, and if you can’t manage fixing this on your own, then consider getting some professional help.