how to install audi style led strip INSIDE HEADLIGHT (OFFICIAL TUTORIAL)

Audi Headlights

how to install audi style led strip INSIDE HEADLIGHT (OFFICIAL TUTORIAL)

DETAILED WIRING TUTORIAL: this is the new, REVISED tutorial on how to install leds to the inside of the headlight….
Audi headlights Video Rating: 4 / 5

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Audi headlights question by kat.: Audi 1999 yellow? headlights?
I just recently purchased a Audi a6 its a 1999, the headlights have some what of a yellow appearance. i was wondering if there is anything i can do to fix them a little if if i have to purchase new light covers if that is the case can i find inexpensive ones anywhere?

Audi headlights best answer:

Answer by Kenny
Can try something like a headlight buffering kit.


Originally posted 2014-02-01 07:40:30. Republished by Blog Post Promoter


  1. Natawut Kiwngarmdee says:

    It’s 10$ LED light is look not good for the car. 

  2. Steve Speliades says:

    godd damn dude that is a cement floor and your just laying your headlight
    lens on it like its a pillow lol… jesus

  3. Miguel Cortes says:

    more mods or more things that do not work

  4. ralph rasiak says:

    lol haha good luck with that!

  5. RB26DETTspecV says:

    Haters, haters everywhere. My guess is that a) they dont drive cars b) too
    stupid to do this them selves c) cant stand someone younger showing them
    how to do something their pea sized brains just cant comprehend. Do your
    thing bro fuck all the pleb haters

  6. cbarlow2007 says:

    07:25 – “And then you’re gonna experiment with the wiring, cos’ you don’t
    know which is positive and negative, so you gotta’ try all the different
    combinations till the light works”

    Jeez man, its not a game! You ever heard of a device called a ‘multimeter’?

    10/10 for your efforts though, they work and look good :) 

  7. Miguel Cortes says:

    and he applies pressure to it on the ground lol….but in his defense he
    said try…lol

  8. MR1234123456789 says:

    Hi can I fit thes in my vw touran 2003 modal

  9. Adam Talbot says:

    3:32 “try not to scratch the glass” lol 

  10. Hamish Riman says:

    Nice job, would probably do these 101 mistakes with my car. The idea is
    there though. Don’t read the crap people post, most do not own a car
    themselves (maybe on Forza???) hehehe……

  11. you must really not care about the headlight lens because your scratching
    the shit out of it on the cement floor. this isn’t the way to show people
    how to do it right. i’ll give you credit for getting it done though.

  12. lifehackertips says:

    “Hey look at my cool mod! Let me show you how to grind your headlight onto
    a dirty concrete floor! 3:00 Oh you hear that! It’s rocks scratching up
    the lens! That’s great!”

  13. luiscedillo80 says:

    where did you buy it bro? 

  14. Paul Smith says:

    please tell me where this garage is… must make sure I never take a car

  15. Harley Drive says:

    you probably have yellow tinted H7 bulbs , just buy some xenon bulbs from K-mart , walmart or sears, you can get standard and blue tinted in +10%, +20% and above

  16. uthockey32 says:

    New headlights are not cheap. You can get them cleaned for about $ 100 or you can buy a kit and try it yourself. It’s a very common thing on late model cars so there are many different ones on the market.

  17. Since the 1980s, most headlights are made of polycarbonate which has a lot of the same properties as plastic but stronger (think bullet-proof glass). When cars leave the factory the headlights are coated with a hard coat. This coating from the factory wears off and the sun’s UV rays (and road debris) cause the lens to develop micro-cracks and pitting. This traps the light inside and makes the outside look cloudy. After extended periods of exposure the unprotected lens can become scorched causing it to yellow. 99% of headlight damage is on the outside of the lens.

    There are many buffing compounds and polishes on the market that will temporarily restore most of the clarity to you headlights. However almost every product will need to be re-done every 4-6 months when polishing which adds up for total cost. So keep total lifetime cost in mind when considering a polish you get from your local “big box” store (can be $ 20 each time every 6 months).

    Your best option for headlight restoration is a UV-cured hard coat – just like from the factory when new. However there aren’t many good DIY kits available and the process takes some skill to get it correct. And most people are afraid of it as it involves sanding with progressively finer grits of sandpaper before reapplication of the coating. (The purpose of sanding is to remove the old coating, the fine layer of oxidization, and to smooth-out the pits and small imperfections). The best coatings will have a hardener and a high UV protection (much more than a can of clear spray paint will have).

    Be wary of anyone selling “snake oils” that will clear up the headlights – they are temporary. And any coating that is applied with a sponge/rag will not give you the uniformity that you need for headlights. You need the coating to have the same index of refraction as the polycarbonate that it is protecting which usually involves a “flow-out” process. This way the light goes where it is supposed to.

    BTW – I’ve been restoring headlights for years now as a professional and have tried all the products available – I KNOW what works and what doesn’t. The product I use isn’t available retail but the best DIY kit I have found is below – it provides the best solution without the cost of replacements.

    Hope this helps.