:sigh:I presume what you are really after is the fog lights staying on when you switch to high beams. Currently the fogs go out when switching to high beams. Really what I think you should try doing
before trying to light up the world with your lights is to adjust your headlights. That will make he lights a little more effective as they come not very well adjusted.
From Washington State vehicle codes, they're a little less clear on the issue:Fog lights are designed to be used at low speeds in fog, heavy mist, snow and other situations where visibility is significantly reduced. Front fog lights are generally aimed and mounted low to increase the illumination directed towards the road surface. However, after sunset and during other low visibility situations, fog lights are required to be turned off when an oncoming vehicle approaches. During normal visibility conditions, fog or auxiliary lights should be turned off. It is not appropriate to drive with fog or auxiliary lights left on all the time
RCW 46.37.230Use of multiple-beam road-lighting equipment.
(1) Whenever a motor vehicle is being operated on a roadway or shoulder adjacent thereto during the times specified in RCW 46.37.020, the driver shall use a distribution of light, or composite beam, directed high enough and of sufficient intensity to reveal persons and vehicles at a safe distance in advance of the vehicle, subject to the following requirements and limitations:
2) Whenever a driver of a vehicle approaches an oncoming vehicle within five hundred feet, such driver shall use a distribution of light, or composite beam, so aimed that the glaring rays are not projected into the eyes of the oncoming driver. The lowermost distribution of light, or composite beam, specified in RCW 46.37.220(2) shall be deemed to avoid glare at all times, regardless of road contour and loading.
(3) Whenever the driver of a vehicle approaches another vehicle from the rear within three hundred feet such driver shall use a distribution of light permissible under this chapter other than the uppermost distribution of light specified in RCW 46.37.220(1).
I drive at night as well. There are instances where the fogs would be helpful even with the highs on. Personally I feel the high beams in the gen 1 Cruze are just about worthless as they're too diffuse. Adjusting the lows to reach out a little further and using the fogs for near in lighting works better than the high beams do.I do drive at night, and I understand wanting more light, but keeping your fog lights on with your high beams isn't a practical route to achieve that.
That would be more practical than the high beams and fogs. I do drive at night, and I frequently use the fogs and low beams to see better; I promise, I really do get it.I drive at night as well. There are instances where the fogs would be helpful even with the highs on. Personally I feel the high beams in the gen 1 Cruze are just about worthless as they're too diffuse. Adjusting the lows to reach out a little further and using the fogs for near in lighting works better than the high beams do.
Sorry if you do not care for the answers, but as for me, you hit one of my pet peeves. I drive an extreme amount at night. I have what is colloquially called photo-phobia. I get headaches from overly bright lights. h34r:You guys just don't drive at night. Give all these laws and reasons you don't think its a good idea, blah blah. I was just asking if anyones done it.
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