How To Locate The Vehicle Identification Number On Your Car

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The vehicle identification number (VIN) or chassis number is one of the most important thing that every car user should know about their vehicle. While a lot of people don’t pay attention to it simply because it forms a part of their documents, there is a quick way to locate your vehicle identification number on your car.

Furthermore, identifying these important key code and your engine number can come in very handy when you want to undergo repairs that require a replacement of spare parts, as it can help you get genuine replacement parts. Here’s how you can find your engine code or vehicle identification number (VIN).

In this part of the world, chances are you will encounter law enforcement officers, including the Police, Customs, federal Road safety corps (FRSC) and Vehicle inspection officers (VIO) routinely stop you to check your vehicle and the documents it comes with to be sure there are roadworthy.

If you don’t want to get in to trouble and pay heavy fines or even fall victim of unscrupulous officers, there is a need for you to know the location of your vehicle identification number.

Furthermore, standard auto parts stores always ask the year, make and model of your vehicle before they sell replacement spare parts to you. This requires that they know the type of engine you have.

If you don’t know what’s under the hood or exactly what year the car you are driving is, you can get all the information you need from the engine code or vehicle identification number (VIN).

You will usually find the VIN in the lower corner of your windshield on the driver’s side. In the series of numbers and letters, the tenth from the left denotes the model year and the eighth is the engine code.

Get all the information you need for when you get stopped by law enforcement officers or when you need to provide a spare parts dealer with answers to questions during a transaction.

Sheriff

Sheriff

Normal everyday dude uniquely different in an everyday manner, a young man that strongly believes in the Nigerian project. I'm a mixture of science, arts and politics. I can be engaged on twitter @SheriffSimply

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