You smoke something. Thermadore is the absolute worst when it comes to coins. MSC-CMT you make jokes. Even SC (Dim Display) come to mind?) I licensed her years ago and will stay at SZ/Wolf, where I can still get parts after 30 years. Cummins called Sony back. This time, he said, a representative of the service asked to contact Sony`s supplier and confirm that the parts were really not available. Why Sony couldn`t do it ourselves, neither Cummins nor I can say. a) Any spare part for a part specified in § 541.5(a) shall have the registered trademark of the manufacturer of the spare part or another unique identifier if the manufacturer does not have a registered trade mark and the letter “R” affixed or labelled to such spare part by means equivalent to article 541.5(d), except as provided in paragraph (d) of this Section. In the case of spare parts that are subject to the marking requirements of this Section and that were not originally manufactured for sale in the United States, the importer of the part must provide its registered trademark or other unique identifier, if the importer does not have a registered trademark, and the letter “R” on the part with means equivalent to section 541.5(d)(2).

Except in the cases provided for in point (d) of this Section. Section 1793.03 of the Lemon Act states that every manufacturer of a television, stereo, computer or similar electronic device valued at least $100 must provide “service and repair facilities.” functional parts to repair a product for at least seven years after the date of manufacture of a model or type of product. »; Saab is another orphan brand that has passed into the hands of GM, and I`m happy to recommend some of their latest models like the 9-3, which has decent parts availability and shares many of its components with other GM models like the Buick LaCrosse. There is a Saab model that you should move away from, mainly because of its small volume, but also because there is no entity currently responsible for it. The Saab 9-4X runs on the premium version of the Theta platform, which underpins my Saturn and shares most of the parts with the Cadillac SRX built alongside the 9-4X in Ramos Arizpe, Mexico. The 9-4X is a kind of oxymoron, as it became an enthusiastic CUV due to its limited production, which amounted to only 457 units. Although the 9-4X is rarer than a LaFerrari, it will be difficult to gain value in the future. A Sony after-sales service representative drove Cummins to a Northern California TV repair company called Precision Television, where a technician said he couldn`t repair the set because Sony wasn`t providing the necessary parts. Lemon laws can protect you if your car repair is delayed due to a lack of spare parts. Lemon laws are different in each state, but they usually require a dealer/manufacturer to repair a defective or “lemon” vehicle within a certain time frame or mileage limit and allow the dealer/manufacturer a reasonable number of attempts to do so. Most lemon laws define what is reasonable by limiting the number of repair attempts and the length of time the vehicle is out of service or in the workshop. In Pennsylvania, for example, if a new car is in the repair shop for more than 3 repair attempts or 30 cumulative days for a problem in the first year or 12,000 miles, the law assumes that the dealer/manufacturer has not repaired it within a reasonable time.

Our FAQ provides more detailed advice on the limits of lemon law in your state (Pennsylvania; New Jersey; California; Ohio.) Cummins` 5-year-old son was walking around with friends and a toy landed on TV. The result was a small crack inside the screen and a black bar from top to bottom. Cummins wasn`t happy, to say the least. Can your item be repaired? If parts are needed, are they available to a service representative? In some states, the answer may be no. For me, the lesson here is that expensive consumer electronics manufacturers should be more flexible if they choose not to have enough spare parts on hand. The law is not on their side. I thought it was 8 years.. but no, I`ve never seen anything printed. Could the entire industry provide access to spare parts on the basis of fanciful regulation? But Cummins sued the supplier and made no parts of it. He called Sony again. One supervisor said the only thing the company could do was offer a 15% discount on a new TV.

He said he would send a voucher via email. Every car enthusiast has an opinion when it comes to buying a car, and many are quick to point the finger at an orphan car for a good deal. While some orphan cars are a bargain for their kind, maintaining some of them can be a futile exercise. Internet commentators and forum enthusiasts are quick to defend their recommendations, pointing to some parts laws that are supposed to force manufacturers to supply parts for 10 or 20 years after killing a model, but there is no such law. While there are laws like the Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act that offer some protection in certain situations, it`s far from the 10-year mark. I have been in the appliance industry for 17 years now and I have always heard people say that there is some kind of law that requires parts to be available for so many years. I`ve heard everything from 5 to 10 years old, and I`ve never seen anything to prove it. There are a number of things here that are worth studying.