Release notes: There are minor database changes with this release. Please apply the SQL in /install/resources/upgrade_sql_statements/v3.0.0.sql. Upload the following folder contents to apply the code changes:/app/plugins/themes
Release notes: There are minor database changes with this release. Please apply the SQL in /install/resources/upgrade_sql_statements/v4.0.0.sql. Upload the following folder contents to apply the code changes:/app/plugins/themesPlease see the script documentation for other upgrade guidance.
VIN numbers are assigned to vehicles at the time of manufacturing in the factory. Manufacturers keep a record of each vehicle they build, so they know which batch number corresponds to which model year and which model within that batch.
Just because your vehicle has a VIN doesn't mean it'll be hard to find when you need it. You can find your VIN number on the car's dashboard, on the front or rear fenders, on the hood, or on the doors. Look for an 8-digit number in blue, along with your state name, like this:
Each letter of the VIN corresponds to a specific number, indicating the year (A), make (B), model (C), engine (D), transmission (E), and so on. Though there are only 26 letters (A, B, C,..., Z, AA, BB, CC,..., YY, and ZZ), each letter can take up to seven different numbers.
A VIN that you can't spell is no VIN at all. That's why it's called a chassis number or frame number. The most common problem: a VIN that's too small. The International Organization for Standardization requires a VIN to be at least 2 inches wide and 36 characters long to be valid. And that's why we call it a frame number.
A VIN that's too big to fit on the side of a car is also a problem. So is a VIN that's too long or too short. A longer number is a sure sign of a VIN re-number, and a short VIN probably means the manufacturer changed the VIN. 827ec27edc