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  1. #1
    الصورة الرمزية Patrol 5.6 VVEL
    Patrol 5.6 VVEL غير متصل متميز
    تاريخ التسجيل
    Oct 2007
    المشاركات
    2,504

    افتراضي نظام تسجيل جديد في أمريكا سيمنع التلاعب في السيارات


    POSTED BY PATROL 5.6 VVEL

    أي معلومات و أي مشاكل السياره ستكون موجوده في new database مثل إذا

    السياره غرقانه أو ماشابه ذلك أو إنه حد لعب في العداد، النظام الجديد سيكون على

    مستوى أمريكا، مثال: كان الامريكي شو إيسوي إذا سيارته غرقت إيصلحها و إيبيعها

    في ولايه ثانيه بسعر مناسب لانه مشكله السياره مش غير معروفه في هذه الولايه


    A new national database of vehicle identification numbers (commonly known as VINs) should go some way toward eliminating conmen, swindlers and ne'er-do-wells from selling cars without disclosing pertinent information to buyers. Where before buyers could be fooled by falsified salvage history or mileage readouts, the new database gathers all of that in one place under the control of the U.S. Department of Justice.
    This database goes by the name of the National Motor Vehicle Title Information System (NMVTIS) and can be found at http://www.vehiclehistory.gov. Created as part of the Anti-Car Theft Act of 1992, it mandated the creation of a federally controlled repository of VIN numbers to prevent car theft and fraud across state lines.
    It wasn't meant to take 18 years to fully get off the ground, but you know how things go at the highest levels of democracy. In fact, not only did it take 18 years, it took lawsuits brought by the non-profit groups Public Citizen of Washington, Consumers for Auto Reliability and Safety of Sacramento, and Consumer Action of San Francisco against the Department of Justice, which was the department charged with creation of the database.
    But here we are, the database is up and running and you can access it. Now whenever you want to buy a used car you can request a report from the NMVTIS and possibly save yourself money and time and frustration with a fuller picture of title information concerning that car.
    For instance, take the thunderstorms going on in the Northeast right now: if someone's car title was branded "flood" because of some Act-of-God incident, naturally the value of that car takes a huge hit. When the owner decides to sell it, if he wants to get some of that money back he could take the car to another state, get it retitled without the flood designation - that's called "title washing" -- perhaps rolling back the odometer while he's at it, and voila, a robust resale value lives again and some innocent sucker is left to pick up the pieces.



    A new national database of vehicle identification numbers (commonly known as VINs) should go some way toward eliminating conmen, swindlers and ne'er-do-wells from selling cars without disclosing pertinent information to buyers. Where before buyers could be fooled by falsified salvage history or mileage readouts, the new database gathers all of that in one place under the control of the U.S. Department of Justice.
    This database goes by the name of the National Motor Vehicle Title Information System (NMVTIS) and can be found at http://www.vehiclehistory.gov. Created as part of the Anti-Car Theft Act of 1992, it mandated the creation of a federally controlled repository of VIN numbers to prevent car theft and fraud across state lines.
    It wasn't meant to take 18 years to fully get off the ground, but you know how things go at the highest levels of democracy. In fact, not only did it take 18 years, it took lawsuits brought by the non-profit groups Public Citizen of Washington, Consumers for Auto Reliability and Safety of Sacramento, and Consumer Action of San Francisco against the Department of Justice, which was the department charged with creation of the database.
    But here we are, the database is up and running and you can access it. Now whenever you want to buy a used car you can request a report from the NMVTIS and possibly save yourself money and time and frustration with a fuller picture of title information concerning that car.
    For instance, take the thunderstorms going on in the Northeast right now: if someone's car title was branded "flood" because of some Act-of-God incident, naturally the value of that car takes a huge hit. When the owner decides to sell it, if he wants to get some of that money back he could take the car to another state, get it retitled without the flood designation - that's called "title washing" -- perhaps rolling back the odometer while he's at it, and voila, a robust resale value lives again and some innocent sucker is left to pick up the pieces.


  2. #2
    تاريخ التسجيل
    Jun 2006
    المشاركات
    6,421

    افتراضي

    والله شي زين يعني بنظمن السياره إلي بتكون يايه من امريكا

  3. #3
    الصورة الرمزية Precious
    Precious غير متصل عضو فائق النشاط
    تاريخ التسجيل
    May 2008
    المشاركات
    4,613

    افتراضي

    هيه والله الحين صار اضمن .. بس بعد في ناس عليهم افكار جهنميه

  4. #4
    الصورة الرمزية ALSHAMSI 2
    ALSHAMSI 2 غير متصل مشرف سابق
    تاريخ التسجيل
    Nov 2009
    المشاركات
    2,711

    افتراضي

    ^^^^^^
    اعتقد هو الكارفاكس !!!!

المواضيع المتشابهه

  1. مشاركات: 3
    آخر مشاركة: 25-10-2011, 05:51 PM

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