Yes. We ship our products to our customers around the world. Contact us today to learn more.
We are known in the industry for our product customization. We deliver application-specific solutions that we tailor to fit your needs at a minimal tooling cost. Learn more.
At Sprague Devices, we rate our wiper motors by stall torque, which is expressed in Newton meters (Nm). The size of your commercial vehicle’s wiper arms and blades can determine the best wiper motor for your application:
Still not sure? Contact us today and we’ll match you with the right wiper motor.
Your windshield wiper motor is first installed on the firewall. It is then connected to your system of rods, arms and joints known as the wiper transmission. When you switch on your windshield wipers, your wiper motor spins and rotates a crank arm, moving the wiper blades across your windshield to remove rain, dew, snow, dirt, sand, and/or other debris from view.
The wiper park switch, often built into the wiper motor gearbox, controls where your wipers park on your windshield. This park switch ensures that your blades start and stop in the correct resting position when you turn off your wipers. You can activate the switch by powering the wiper motor until the wipers reach their preferred park position.
If your wipers are stopping in the wrong position, this is a sign of your switch going bad. Contact us today to see how we can best replace this part for your commercial vehicle.
Under normal conditions, a wiper motor should last a vehicle’s lifetime. However, there are several reasons why a windshield wiper motor stops working:
On the surface, a broken wiper motor can appear as problems with your windshield wipers. These signs include:
If you’re noticing irregular performance from your wiper blades, examine your wiper blades to see if there is any sign of wear, including:
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