Power windows are responsible for roughly 2,000 emergency room visits each year. At the point when a power window closes, it applies enough drive to wound or break bones, crush fingers, or restrict an airway. In spite of the fact that power windows apply a lot of force, they are still to a great extent considered more secure than manual car windows.
Power Windows can be controlled by the driver.
Regardless of how many times you advise a misbehaving child to leave their power window switch alone, they may in any case continue pressing the button to open their window. The driver has a master set of window controls to close any window that is open in the car. This simple device spares lives and prevents wounds that could have happened if a kid attempted to move out the window. A manual window can’t be controlled by the driver in the same way.
There is window lock switch.
If you have a little child or a dog that tends to press the power window switch accidentally, or in the event that you need to ensure that an accident or crushing injury doesn’t happen by the power window, you can engage the power window lock. It is regularly mounted on the driver’s power window controls or on the dashboard, and when it is locked, the back windows won’t open with the back switches. The driver can still open and close the back power windows with the master control and the front passenger still operates their window normally.
There is an anti-pinch device.
The power window engine applies massive force when a power window is being shut. In windows that use an express-up function, the window motor is equipped with an anti-pinch feature so the window will reverse in the event that it encounters a check like a child’s limb. Though it may still pinch, it will reverse directions before a serious crushing injury happens.