You cannot place a new order from your country. United States
Replace your mass air flow meter with the original that was fitted during manufacture, we stock all major MAF brands.
About 60% of Bosch's worldwide annual sales are produced in automotive technology. Bosch invented the first practical magneto, an early ignition electrical source, which provided the spark to ignite the fuel in most of the earliest internal combustion engines. Bosch's corporate logo to this date depicts the armature from a magneto. Bosch was an early manufacturer of Anti-lock Braking System (ABS), and as time passed, Bosch became a leader in such specialized fields as traction control systems (TCS), the Electronic Stability Program (ESP), body electronics (such as central locking, doors, windows and seats), and oxygen sensors, injectors and fuel pumps. Even in such humble technological areas as spark plugs, wiper blades, engine cooling fans and other aftermarket parts, Bosch has over $1 billion in annual sales.
The air flow meter or mass air flow sensor, installed in the intake pipe, detects the amount of air drawn into the engine cylinder. DENSO’s small, light-weight air flow meter precisely detects how much air is drawn into the engine. Also its unique structure reduces contaminations such as dusts and chlorides to a sensing element, resulting in high reliability.
Hella consists of four divisions: Lighting, electronics, trade and non-automotive. Hella is one of the world's largest companies selling automotive parts and accessories with its own sales companies and partners in more than 100 countries. Thus Hella supplies the automotive aftermarket and garages with comprehensive and continually growing parts ranges in the core areas of lighting, electrical, electronics and thermal management. In addition, the aftermarket and garages are provided with effective sales support and expert technical service.
VDO (formally Siemens VDO) is a manufacturer of OEM information and cockpit systems, navigation, telematics, communication, audio systems, control, fuel and air systems. On 25 July 2007, Continental AG announced its offer to purchase Siemens VDO for €11.4 billion (15.6 billion). The decision was approved by the Siemens Supervisory Board. On 3 December 2007, Continental AG took over Siemens VDO Automotive AG. Continental eventually paid $16.7 billion for the automotive unit of Germany-based Siemens AG. The acquisition nearly doubles the size of Continental, making it the world's fifth largest automotive supplier. The company has since dropped "Siemens" from its name.