Typography

H1 Heading

The CV joints are essential for transferring the torque from the transmission to the drive wheels at a stable speed. All while employing the up-and-down motion of the suspension. In front-wheel drive cars, CV joints transfer the torque to the front wheels when your car makes turns. There are two most often used types of CV joints: a ball-type and a tripod-type. In front-wheel drive cars, ball-type CV joints are used on the outer side of the drive shafts (outer CV joints), as the tripod-type CV joints are mainly used on the inner side (inner CV joints).

H2 Heading

The CV joints are essential for transferring the torque from the transmission to the drive wheels at a stable speed. All while employing the up-and-down motion of the suspension. In front-wheel drive cars, CV joints transfer the torque to the front wheels when your car makes turns. There are two most often used types of CV joints: a ball-type and a tripod-type. In front-wheel drive cars, ball-type CV joints are used on the outer side of the drive shafts (outer CV joints), as the tripod-type CV joints are mainly used on the inner side (inner CV joints).

H3 Heading

The CV joints are essential for transferring the torque from the transmission to the drive wheels at a stable speed. All while employing the up-and-down motion of the suspension. In front-wheel drive cars, CV joints transfer the torque to the front wheels when your car makes turns. There are two most often used types of CV joints: a ball-type and a tripod-type. In front-wheel drive cars, ball-type CV joints are used on the outer side of the drive shafts (outer CV joints), as the tripod-type CV joints are mainly used on the inner side (inner CV joints).

H4 Heading

The CV joints are essential for transferring the torque from the transmission to the drive wheels at a stable speed. All while employing the up-and-down motion of the suspension. In front-wheel drive cars, CV joints transfer the torque to the front wheels when your car makes turns. There are two most often used types of CV joints: a ball-type and a tripod-type. In front-wheel drive cars, ball-type CV joints are used on the outer side of the drive shafts (outer CV joints), as the tripod-type CV joints are mainly used on the inner side (inner CV joints).

H5 Heading

The CV joints are essential for transferring the torque from the transmission to the drive wheels at a stable speed. All while employing the up-and-down motion of the suspension. In front-wheel drive cars, CV joints transfer the torque to the front wheels when your car makes turns. There are two most often used types of CV joints: a ball-type and a tripod-type. In front-wheel drive cars, ball-type CV joints are used on the outer side of the drive shafts (outer CV joints), as the tripod-type CV joints are mainly used on the inner side (inner CV joints).

H6 Heading

The CV joints are essential for transferring the torque from the transmission to the drive wheels at a stable speed. All while employing the up-and-down motion of the suspension. In front-wheel drive cars, CV joints transfer the torque to the front wheels when your car makes turns. There are two most often used types of CV joints: a ball-type and a tripod-type. In front-wheel drive cars, ball-type CV joints are used on the outer side of the drive shafts (outer CV joints), as the tripod-type CV joints are mainly used on the inner side (inner CV joints).


Unordered List

  • Oil Change
  • Exhaust & Mufflers
  • Brake Repair
  • Tires & Wheels
  • Steering & Suspension
  • Engine Services

Ordered List

  1. Oil Change
  2. Exhaust & Mufflers
  3. Brake Repair
  4. Tires & Wheels
  5. Steering & Suspension
  6. Engine Services

Blockquotes

The CV joints are essential for transferring the torque from the transmission to the drive wheels at a stable speed. All while employing the up-and-down motion of the suspension. In front-wheel drive cars, CV joints transfer the torque to the front wheels when your car makes turns. There are two most often used types of CV joints: a ball-type and a tripod-type. In front-wheel drive cars, ball-type CV joints are used on the outer side of the drive shafts (outer CV joints), as the tripod-type CV joints are mainly used on the inner side (inner CV joints).

Usually, that noise gets louder when you accelerate while making a turn. In worst cases, a badly-worn outer CV joint can even fall apart while driving. This will make your car undrivable and can lead to a serious road accident!Jerry Robinson

Though most often the only problem with the CV joints is when the protective boot cracks or gets damaged. Once that happened, the grease comes out and moisture and dirt get in, causing the CV joint to wear faster and eventually stop working as it’s intended to. All due to a lack of lubrication and the ongoing corrosion, caused by dirt getting inside the cracks. Usually, outer CV-joint boots break first, as they have to sustain more movement than the inner ones. CV boots are usually inspected during regular car checkups, which we recommend performing yearly. Your mechanic will look for cracks, tear-ups, and other damage and will surely find it if it’s there!


Some other styles

Bold Text There is a basic, first situation when it’s not a good idea to do intensity prescriptions.

Italic Text There is a basic, first situation when it’s not a good idea to do intensity prescriptions.

Strike-through There is a basic, first situation when it’s not a good idea to do intensity prescriptions.

Link Text There is a basic, first situation when it’s not a good idea to do intensity prescriptions.

Inline Code There is a basic, first situation when it’s not a good idea to do intensity prescriptions.

 


Center Aligned Image

A CV joint is filled with a special lubricating grease that is sealed tight within the rubber or plastic boot. That boot is being held in place with the help of two clamps. A CV joint doesn’t need a very regular maintenance as it can last very long. Basically as long as the protective CV joint boot itself is not damaged. It’s not rare to see a car with over 300,000 miles with its original CV-joints intact…

 

Depositphotos 4770499 original 1024x683 Typography

 

Though most often the only problem with the CV joints is when the protective boot cracks or gets damaged. Once that happened, the grease comes out and moisture and dirt get in, causing the CV joint to wear faster and eventually stop working as it’s intended to. All due to a lack of lubrication and the ongoing corrosion, caused by dirt getting inside the cracks. Usually, outer CV-joint boots break first, as they have to sustain more movement than the inner ones. CV boots are usually inspected during regular car checkups, which we recommend performing yearly. Your mechanic will look for cracks, tear-ups, and other damage and will surely find it if it’s there!


Left Aligned Image

Depositphotos 4770499 original 1024x683 Typography
A CV joint is filled with a special lubricating grease that is sealed tight within the rubber or plastic boot. That boot is being held in place with the help of two clamps. A CV joint doesn’t need a very regular maintenance as it can last very long. Basically as long as the protective CV joint boot itself is not damaged. It’s not rare to see a car with over 300,000 miles with its original CV-joints intact…

Though most often the only problem with the CV joints is when the protective boot cracks or gets damaged. Once that happened, the grease comes out and moisture and dirt get in, causing the CV joint to wear faster and eventually stop working as it’s intended to.


Right Aligned Image

Depositphotos 4770499 original 1024x683 TypographyA CV joint is filled with a special lubricating grease that is sealed tight within the rubber or plastic boot. That boot is being held in place with the help of two clamps. A CV joint doesn’t need a very regular maintenance as it can last very long. Basically as long as the protective CV joint boot itself is not damaged. It’s not rare to see a car with over 300,000 miles with its original CV-joints intact…

Though most often the only problem with the CV joints is when the protective boot cracks or gets damaged. Once that happened, the grease comes out and moisture and dirt get in, causing the CV joint to wear faster and eventually stop working as it’s intended to.


Fullwidth Image

A CV joint is filled with a special lubricating grease that is sealed tight within the rubber or plastic boot. That boot is being held in place with the help of two clamps. A CV joint doesn’t need a very regular maintenance as it can last very long. Basically as long as the protective CV joint boot itself is not damaged. It’s not rare to see a car with over 300,000 miles with its original CV-joints intact…

Depositphotos 4770499 original Typography

Though most often the only problem with the CV joints is when the protective boot cracks or gets damaged. Once that happened, the grease comes out and moisture and dirt get in, causing the CV joint to wear faster and eventually stop working as it’s intended to. All due to a lack of lubrication and the ongoing corrosion, caused by dirt getting inside the cracks. Usually, outer CV-joint boots break first, as they have to sustain more movement than the inner ones. CV boots are usually inspected during regular car checkups, which we recommend performing yearly. Your mechanic will look for cracks, tear-ups, and other damage and will surely find it if it’s there!