Window tinting is an excellent addition to your car. However, it would help if you understood some of the issues that can develop. It will help you recognize companies that do good tint jobs, and you'll also be able to decide when old auto window tinting needs to be replaced.
Bubbling. Tint bubbles form as a result of trapped moisture from a bad tint install. If bubbles develop long after installation, perhaps due to excessive UV exposure. It usually happens when a car is constantly parked in the sun.
Notably, low-grade products may bubble sooner. For example, if you used a DIY kit, you may notice bubbling after six months or so of installing the tint.
The peeling of tint is also the result of trapped moisture between the film and the window. Usually, this happens right after an installation is finished. If so, you should ask the technician to fix the job.
Also, excess heat may cause the tint to peel, especially when the tint is often exposed to extreme temperatures. If you live in a cold region, peeling will likely start near the heating vents. Naturally, this is a sign the auto window tinting materials are aged and failing.
Commonly, blurriness may occur to newly installed window tinting, but this usually means it needs a couple of days to cure. However, if it did not get cured after five days or so, you may need to have your tinting readdressed.
As time goes by, the tint can also get blurry. If you're noticing blurriness in your windows after several years of clarity, then consider getting the tint replaced.
A darkening tint is seldom a sign of trouble. It usually happens because the film starts to cure and work the way it should. Water in the film will dry, and the film will begin to adhere to the window entirely.
If the window tinting appeared too dark for several days, it's the choice of material that wasn't right. There is no easy window tint repair that end up too dark. Talk with the tint technician or company that did the work to know their policy on adjustments and replacements.