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Sunscreen For Your Car (IV).


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Most states permit some tinting on the front side windows, usually from 35 percent to 50 percent light transmission. Back side and rear windows are generally allowed darker tinting, provided the vehicle has left and right side view mirrors for visibility. Anyone planning to tint a vehicle should consult with state police or the film manufacturer to determine the exact level of light transmission permitted. Most window film manufacturers offer do-it-yourself films in densities from 5 percent (the darkest) to 50 percent (the lightest).

Window films are also available with different performance features. Economy window films are constructed of dyed or coated polyester and offer good UV and glare protection, but little heat rejection or durability. The next level of performance is scratch-resistance. These films offer the same benefits as economy films, but add an anti-scratch coating that keeps the film looking good longer.

The best heat rejection available comes from metallized films. Metallizing a film does not make it dark and shiny, but increases the active heat and rejection. The highest performing films available contain UV absorbers, as well as metal, to offer the maximum protection for both the vehicle and its passengers. These films -- such as GILA's new UltraShield products -- offer the greatest durability and highest performance available.

Many manufacturers also offer a variety of specialty films including graduated tints, mirrored tints and colored tints. Customizing a vehicle with a specialty film not only protects it, but also increases its beauty and value.

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