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    Radiator Fan Motors

    Radiator fan motors, which are sometimes called cooling fan motors, generate power for one or more fans. These work in conjunction with the radiator in your vehicle and the coolant it uses to disperse heat and maintain normal engine operating temperatures.

    The radiator itself is designed with loops of tubing and fins that serve as a heat sink. Each side of these fins and tubes takes on the temperature of the surrounding air. This is where the radiator fan assembly in your vehicle comes into play. It forces air through or pulls air from the radiator core, all the while affecting the overall temperature of the core. The more cell wall metal exposed to this in-rush or out-rush of forced air, the greater the cooling capacity of the unit.

    In vehicles like yours, you'll find an electric radiator fan. It used be that these parts were powered by the engine's crank, a pulley and a belt instead of a motor and wires. The advantage of your more modern equipment is that it will shut off when continued running becomes redundant. This happens when you reach a certain speed and an increased natural air flow that is enough to keep your engine cool without mechanical assistance.

    Like all components in your cooling system, you can tell if your radiator fan motor isn't working properly because your vehicle will overheat. Other than having a mechanic diagnose a suspicious check engine light, you can test the wires of the motor and check your fuses to be sure the motor is, in fact, the failed part. If this is the case, you'll have to shop for a replacement.

    If the fan assembly is the problem, you can buy an electric radiator fan kit. The important numbers to consider are its dimensions and how many cubic feet of air per minute (CFM) it can move. Check your owner's manual for this information, and then stop in your local store or visit us online to make sure we have the right part for your car.

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