Woman Claims Neighbor’s Energy Efficient Windows Are Melting Her Toyota Prius

STUDIO CITY (CBS) — A SoCal woman says the energy efficient window installed in a neighbor’s condominium is melting the plastic components on cars parked in her carport.

Heather Patron of Studio City was dealing with a mystery regarding her Toyota Prius.

“The side view mirrors were melting,” says Patron. “Anything that was plastic on the car was melting.”

Toyota told Patron nothing was wrong with the car. After having the mirrors replaced, she noticed the mirrors on the car parked next to hers were also melting.

Patron then observed a powerful beam of light that was reflecting off the window of a next door condominium, casting a concentrated beam over her carport.

CBS2’s Randy Paige placed a thermometer in the pathway of the beam on a partially cloudy day. The temperature registered over 120 degrees in less than five minutes.

“I’m positive that this window is what is causing the damage to my car,” says Patron.

Patron is not alone. Reports across the country have alleged damages brought on by concentrated sunlight reflected off of energy efficient windows. The National Association of Home Builders is now conducting a study on the matter.

“I just don’t feel like it’s fair,” says Patron. “I feel like it needs to be known that this is happening. And a lot of people probably have damage out there, that they aren’t aware that it’s the windows that are causing this.”

The Los Angeles City Department of Building and Safety says even if the window is the source of the damage, there are no code violations involved. The department says it’s not against the law to install a window that reflects sunlight.

More from Randy Paige
  • Randy Wilsons

    When is the right time to drop comprehensive and collision coverage on an old vehicle. The general rule is when the cost of comp and collision exceeds 10% of your old vehicle’s value, that’s the time to dump it and just have liability coverage. You can check your coverages using “Clearance Auto” online

    • pk

      How about an asbestos blanket?

      • RZ70

        How about a brick?

      • IrateNate

        careful – hot plate!

      • DonW

        Easy fix.

        Make the person with the reflective window park his/her car there.

      • gogetem

        How about taping a mirror on there reflecting the beam back to the the offender’s house, car, lawn furnature, etc…

    • LY

      This is happening to my car as well, but its the passanger side window moldings in between the doors that are melting. I don’t park in a carport. I park in a parking lot next to other cars, there are no large buildings with reflective windows close to me….

      • auzziegirl

        120 degrees F is not that hot! It gets hotter than that in Vegas all the time and I don’t see any cars melting there….

    • Annie

      Wow, brilliant randy!! There is nothing like sticking to the topic at hand. Please, shower us with more of your ADD inspired dribble.

    • Laurie

      Has anyone asked if this could start a fire. If it was 120 degrees on a cloudy day, how hot does it get on a sunny day?

    • AntiU

      Yes, go to the year 1957 and get a car with no plastic on it.

    • John

      Good luck surviving in an accident with a 1957 car–oh wait you can’t

  • josh

    why not just get car covers that protect against some of the suns light beam so it doesn’t get to hot and not melt anything on the car that is made of plastic.

    • Spanky Spankster

      Neo said: “It’s all fine and low priority, until one of those windows is installed on a building next to a gas station. Imagine that potential hazard.”

      The gas tanks are underground. The pumps and hoses are designed to withstand much higher temperatures. Your concern is not justified. There are plenty of gas stations in direct sun in very hot climates and they don’t explode.

      • NEO

        This is concentrated. Enough to melt the plastic on the mirrors. How many melted mirrors have you seen lately. This would be a concern as smoking would be a concern. Focused light is more intense than direct sunlight, and that’s what they are dealing with. All I am saying is the potential hazard is there. Stranger things have happened.

    • sailordude

      Why don’t you come out and put it on and take it off when I call you up?

    • David

      If it is hot enough to melt plastic on cars, then if a building with these windows is next to your house or your business, you will be paying more in cooling and painting more often. Think about one of these buildings next to a playground or school.

    • JR

      Because the issue is that the window is shining light on the carport making the building hot. Covering the car doesn’t keep out hot air. If the building is hot the objects inside are hot unless there is climate control. She would have to paint the building with reflective material to negate this issue, or open the building to more airflow.

    • ge2

      Install a mirror….

      • ge2

        …and bounce it right back to them.

    • Materialtec

      The same issue with reflective damage is happening to vinyl siding on homes. When insulated pane windows have their interstitial space filled with an inert gas, the reflectance issue ends. Without this, or grill spacers between sheets of glass, the outer sheet of glass deflects creating a parabolic which concentrated the natiral soolar reflectance. This effect increased by glas which has been treated with low-e properties which reflect a greater amount of the solar energy.

      • MkNBC

        That’s only true if the outer glass were stressed to a warped mode that makes the parallel waves from the sun CONVERGE at a point or in this case maybe only a line. In any case just flat glass deflecting does not create any kind of parabolic as you stated.

    • Defeat Liberals

      Or the Chevy Volt!

    • Phil Cooper

      Either a light colored car cover or a carport should do it. In the alternative, clean the junk out of the garage so that the car can be parked indoors.

      • Em Spearing

        Sarah, what’s a carport genius, genius?

      • sarah

        It’s in a carport genius.

    • Patrick

      Why not just break the window?

      • Dan C

        .223 golf ball shooter.

    • Irving Conehead

      Better yet, install solar collectors on both sides of the car. The power absorbed can run the radio and maybe even the dome light. Is that sustainable or what?

    • Spanky Spankster

      I can’t stand Obozo but he didn’t come up with this idea. I got a tax rebate on the windows I installed before the community organizer was inaugurated.

    • RH of WI

      How about Toyota builds cars that don’t melt. Cars that melt…geez.

      • Donzie

        @ Randy Another General Rule is to Dump your Old Vehicle AFTER the Repair Costs Exceed 40% of its Original Value, starting with Day 1

      • Randy Davis

        Not to up on the research and development that goes into designing cars, eh RH?

    • chademe

      If it’s hot enough to melt the plastic on the car, it’s probably hot enough to melt a cover you put on it as well.

      • Warren

        I wonder if this would fall under the phrase “light polution”. In any case something needs to be corrected, preferably by the HOAs and leave the government out of it .

      • j.v.

        Phillip, are you serious, dude? How’s that to be done on the car you’ve bought; buy a can of Krylon from a hardware store and spray-paint it? Something like this can cause enough damage to end up in a court case, and it probably will. Why should people who park in a carport, and who don’t have any other solution for where to park their cars, be subject to this? It’s also not necessarily the homeowner’s fault; but, I’ll guarantee you that the manufacturer will get listed on a lawsuit, and the cost of these windows will not only go up, it may make them unpalatable for the manufacturer to even offer them for sale.

      • John

        Phillip, concentrating UV rays from the sun is different than what the ironing cloth board can normally withstand.

      • bumpkin

        OK, OK! NOW we know where “global warming” is REALLY coming from! AHA! :)

      • Coolax

        Place a convex mirror on the car’s mirror casing and reflect it back to space or target the intense beam of light back to the neighbors house and let it burn.

      • Phillep Harding

        There are fabrics that would not melt. Ironing board cover fabric, for one. I’d be concerned about the cover concentrating the heat inside it. Simplest solution, paint the mirror plastic a light color.

    • Maria-Erlinda

      Ha! It would melt it if made of plastic or make it decay quickly (concentrated UV) to shreds, if made of canvass or any other material of vegetal-fiber origin.

      • TugboatPhil

        JIm, there has been a problem with some newer cars using a vegetable based insulation for the car wiring. My daughter had a wiring harness under the hood of her Honda eaten through by mice or rats. That was when we learned of this “bio insulation.” Luckily her dealer replaced it under warranty.

      • Jim Fogleman

        A biodegradable car = Algore’s fantasy. It may also be vegan approved.

      • Robear

        @ Tugboat: Most plastic covered wires are made of a soy-based plastic. Rats & Mice just love this! Free food! And it comes in all these scrumptious colors!

      • joe

        If it is true that the plastic insulation on wiring is made from “soy”… Then, no doubt, it is GMO soy. Hence, said rats are doomed to expire in agony. Just one of the fringe benefits of Franken-non-legislation.

    • Chris Cole

      How bout just move the car.

      • M

        Have you ever tried parking in LA? She has a dedicated space, she’ll kinda have to use it.

      • bdj

        To Mannie,

        The person with the energy efficient windows did not install them with malicious intent. The fact that with windows reflect sunlight was not intended to melt their neighbors car windows or mirrors.

      • Dan S.

        As “Republicrat” says, the car is in a carport, which seems to mean a small roof without walls. Couldn’t a partial wall be added at the spot where the beam is heating the car, to block it? Perhaps just hang a small rug, or a blanket or towel, from the carport roof at the right spot. Even a piece of cardboard would do it.

      • Mannie

        Why should I have to move my car because my neighbor is beaming destructive energy onto MY property? It may not be illegal, but it is a tort. The homeowner with the destructive windows is liable for the damage, and should be required to mitigate the damage. They should be made to shield their destructive windows, or build a wall for my carport.

      • Republicrat

        The car is in a carport. Those aren’t easy to move.

      • armedinTN

        “Mysterious window breakage baffles local residents of condos…story at 5…”

      • Dan

        Or build the side-view mirrors out of solar panels that power the car.

      • College Prof

        If you have never lived in a condo, you have no idea of the hassle it is to change or erect anything on the exterior. There are myriad rules governing what condo owners are and are not allowed to do, and my guess is that the HOA would not allow any sort of walls, temporary or permanent, to be erected on the carport. In addition, if it’s like the condo I live in, parking is limited.

      • Perry Clease

        How about just remove the offending windows? Someone other than the car owner is the one causing the problem.

        I like the idea of of using an array of parabolic reflectors sending the light back to the building. Call it an artistic display.

        However, just have the owner of the offending building install a screen at the carport.

      • Phil

        Put up a cardboard wall, when it catches on fire and burns up your car you might have a case. If you had a dried up leaves or grass there wouldent that be a hazard?

      • Chris R

        I’m with you.
        It’s not the owner of the Condos issue.. Just another californian complaining about how someone else is not living the way they want them to.. oh gee… whine cry.

        The energy efficient windows kind of trump your cheap plastic.

    • E P Standing

      its merciful for anything as ugly as a prious to melt

      • Johnny5

        They melt like a Salvador Dali watch!

      • Jim M

        My sentiments exactly.

      • John

        The Prius gets an average of 500 miles on one tank(10 Gallons) of gas.

      • GLM

        So, How can you tell it’s melting? They look that way on the show room floor.

      • Long Dukdong

        The Toyota Pious is indeed an ugly car! toyotapious.com

    • I P Standing

      or tax money to feed fat old rush before his stroke live

    • Chris

      An energy efficient Death Ray? I can get behind that!!

      • Einstein

        waiting for this. This was the result of a super hero battle that took place. shhhhhh

    • Jim Fogleman

      After reading I P Sittings comment, it is apparent he has been in concentrated rays of some sort. He needs to upgrade his aluminum foil hat.

    • Neo

      It’s all fine and low priority, until one of those windows is installed on a building next to a gas station. Imagine that potential hazard.

    • Dan

      To Jerry:

      Don’t be ridiculous. Unless it’s an incredibly arid environment, a hot day is usually coincided with a humidity level sufficient to avert electrostatic discharge (ESD). ESD is more prevalent in the winter months when humidity is exceptionally low.

      Aside from this, the notion that the ambient temperature would ignite the fumes is likewise flawed. The autoignition temperature of gasoline is anywhere between 475°F to 536 °F. Considering the transiency of vehicles at gasoline pumps, and the fact that most pumping stations are covered, the likelihood of a focused beam of light from a nearby window heating any object to that temperature in the vicinity of fuel vapors is exceptionally small.

    • Jerry Brockmeier

      Spanky Spankster isn’t a very good thinker.
      dude you have lost all common sense just to open your mouth spew garbage like that.
      Every single digit above 100deg F. the temperature is raised around or near gas fumes or pumps raises the risk of spontaneous combustion astronomically.
      the risk of fueling up at a normal 105deg is pretty high already and combustion happens from just a spark from static while exiting your car from rubbing on your seat. That already happens. Just think of the 120 in just five minutes she is measuring.

    • Randy Davis

      So I should have to buy a car cover, then have to put it on and remove it because of someone else???


      • Chris

        Yep.. Or you can always arrange to have a different carport.
        Why should someone change out an expensive window over your cheap plastic.

    • kb

      yep some high performance windows do reflect sun light and could cause this problem, move your car dude

  • chatsworth doc

    get a real car not made out of plastic and all is good :)

    • sui winn

      STOP buying plastic cars. LOL

    • EPA Not

      Forget the car… If you were living next to one of these buildings then you would pay more in Air Conditioning and anything you have in your lawn would be at rist. Your grass and trees could die. If you had a school or playground next to one of these buildings, children could fall out from heat exhaustion in minutes.

    • ertdfg

      But if you don’t make the car out of plastic it weighs too much and won’t get the “energy efficient” mileage; what use is it then?

      • Em Spearing

        Now imagine these clown-cars in a collision.

    • Arnold

      The car isn’t plastic. The side view mirror casing is.

    • Solar Fan

      Good luck finding a vehicel that has something other than plastic rear view mirror casings. They are on everything from all Ford trucks to mini coopers. Even if they did take your suggestion and modify their mirror casings the paint on the car would still suffer accelerated burn-thru. The reflective problem has happened before and been outlawed by many locations back when it was just foil being put up to drop the heat on closed-in porches. Reflective material is just rude as a building material. Even the best new solar panels now come in black.

      • barstooltestpilot

        My car does not have plastic. It was built in 1962.

  • ketracel

    You should be able to park your car without having to erect a defense against death rays.

    • Dan

      It is just “reflecting the sun” not magnifying it. That “death ray” is already there.

      • Patr10t

        So why don’t they melt everywhere outside in the sunlight?

      • rador

        It’s a mirror array! What a feminine hygiene product you are.

      • Cam Kirmser

        Carl said, “The car is already in direct sunlight…”

        It’s in a car port. It’s probably safe to assume the car port has a roof, thus not putting the car in direct sunlight.

      • Dirk

        Mark, great idea! However as the sun moves it might be more than one mirror, so it would need to be a tracking device. And you wouldn’t need an energy efficient window to reflect it back–a strong mirror would do just fine.

      • Steve

        concentrated sunlight i.e. “death ray”…

      • Carl

        “magnifying” is probably not the right word, but it can increase the intensity. The car is already in direct sunlight, and then some supposedly super-efficient window is reflecting as much light as possible, and now the car is getting almost twice as much sunlight as is natural. Also, if this building is large and the window panes are not 100% parallel, the light reflected by two of the panes can eventually overlap.

        The glass is not going to be 100% efficient, but the whole point of it is to reflect as much energy as possible rather than passing or absorbing it.

      • Mark

        “The department says it’s not against the law to install a window that reflects sunlight.” So why not install a window on the carport that returns the sunlight to the condo. Condo burns down, no more problem.

      • Ken Clay

        when you remove the air for vacuum insulation it causes a concave glass surface with a very long focal length. Excellent for damaging the neighbors plastics.

    • Solar Fan


    • DA12

      I know right…
      Will someone please turn off the SUN.. so my car doesn’t get faded from its death rays.

  • ginny

    CNN had a story a couple of months ago about home siding on houses on the east coast melting because of the same reason. Those homeowners found out that this type of damage was not covered by homeowners insurance either.

    • Kile

      How is it not covered? What policy language are you talking about? Under an all risk policy there must be a specific exclusion for something to not be covered. If it is a named peril policy I can see how it might be denied but If they have a decent insurance company with an average policy, it should be covered. I would think the insurance company would cover it and then subrogate against the owner or manufacturer of the windows.

      • JW

        The vinyl siding on our house in Michigan warped and melted from the neighbor’s “low E-coated” windows. I observed what I’d call a “concentrated reflection” and it easily exceeded the 120 degrees F maximum on my thermometer. I researched our vinyl siding and found a rated melting point of about 150 degrees F so in our case the temperature was probably 150+. Our homeowner’s insurance would not cover the loss because “sunlight is an act of God” and therefore excluded under our policy. I certainly agree that sunlight is an act of God. We had to pay thousands to upgrade from vinyl to cement fiberboard siding which has a much higher melting point than vinyl siding. One of our windows is doing the same thing to our neighbor on the other side, but at a slower rate. We notified the developer of our newer subdivision who didn’t seem to care that this is happening all over our neighborhood.

  • Timothy McGarry

    If we didn’t build housing like we lived in Japan, it wouldn’t be a problem. Stacking homes and apts on top of each other. Don’t worry, you won’t be able to drive in the city , anyways, with 10,000 people every square block.

    • Sara

      To be fair, this is a problem that I’ve only seen happening in the suburbs. If they lived in the city, the car wouldn’t be parked right next to the neighbor’s window. I refuse to buy a home on anything less than half an acre. If the homes are far enough apart, this isn’t a problem.

  • Cogito

    Made in the U.S.A……by Slyndra.

  • rebel

    Those windows aren’t parabolic – they aren’t “concentrating energy.” They are just reflecting it, and the intensity is less than if the car is sitting in full sunlight.

    • tanker

      Obviously not.
      The melting is real. The windows are reflecting most of the sun’s energy. Any small deviation in the flatness ofthe window, and it IS parabolic, thus will concentrate the energy on a small spot. This is called”pillowing” and is a normal, known defect of modern windows.

      • Cam Kirmser

        It may be parabolic – though, that’s highly doubtful – but…

        1. The direction of the curve matters – if it’s bulging outwards, then the reflected energy would be disperese, not concentrated.
        2. Assuming an inward curve, the focal point of the shape would be highly unlikely to be right where the Prius is parked. Further, if mere “pillowing” would cause enough energy to melt plastic from a great distance, then someone’s missing out on a great – and cheap – power supply.

      • "chemtrail monster"

        the “chemtrail spraying” has amplified the suns rays into a global warming death ray

    • John Stafford

      Sorry, but you are incorrect. I have worked in the window industry for many years and i believe that I know what is happening.

      The windows are insulated, meaning there is an air pocket trapped between two panes of glass. The LowE coating is on the outer surface of the inner pane, in the air space, When sunlight heats the air between the panes, it expands and raises the pressure. That causes the glass to flex slightly making the surface slightly parabolic. This would focus it at a distance comparable to the space between homes.

      I have seen damage many times

      • Defeat Libverals

        WHAT A CROCK OF OBAMA!!!!!!!!!

      • Bobby Smith

        I too have seen this exact effect from LowE windows. I watched it happen on a house two doors down in real time. The light was reflected at a house about 24 feet from the window, which in turn heated and warped the siding in a manner that followed the movement of the sun.

        This problem IS going to cause a fire, somewhere, sometime.

      • Mannie

        The expaqnding gas would make the reflective surface convex, dispersing the light rather than concentrating it.

        I suspect it’s just a flat reflection on a hot day, adding energy to an already hot black plastic housing. I also suspect this is a near-borderline condition. There’s just barely enough energy to cause a problem, but that’s like being a little pregnant. :-)

      • Solar Fan

        Then there is the famous “Death Ray” at the city center in Las Vegas pool area. The report was out in 2010 about people having extreme sunburns from the concentrated sunlight pouring over the area. Google “Las Vegas City Center” and “Death Ray” and you will see the article. Concentrated sunlight can cause damage and should be managed beyond just saying deal with it to the one with the damage from someone’s “special” windows.

      • Jason Smith

        Sorry but you are not correct. The dual-paned glass units are filled with Argon for better insulating properties (per the insistence of the Federal Dept. of Energy). The seals on the insulated glass unit (the double-paned glass) are good enough to stop air from leaking in, but NOT good enough to stop Argon from leaking out. The result is that the window panes collapse inward, creating a parabolic surface. The sunlight hits the parabolic window and the reflection gets concentrated onto the Prius. I am 85% certain this is the problem. This problem was studied in the late 1990’s during the Clinton administration..

    • Troy

      Yeah, but in a thermodynamic sense, they are now getting nearly twice the energy on them as before, since they have the original sunlight, from well, the sun… and now they have another source of energy from the windows (from the sun again) heating it up from another angle.

      Personally, even then that seems kind of lame, that the plastic would melt at such low temperatures anyway. I could live with it if the temp was getting up in the 300 to 500 degree range, but 120? Come on! What type of plastic are these cheap little cars made of?

      • js

        Troy said 300 to 500 temp range could melt plastic not 120. 120 can melt some plastics each plastic is made of different cemicals. Like ABS has rubber component and can be melted at a 120 it would be a slow process at this temp but it is possitble. 300 to 500 temps are used on plastics like polycarbonate or fiberfilled plastics.

      • Chris R

        Thats my thought.. how do people deal with them in places such as Las Vegas? Cheap cheap plastic… that’s what it boils down to.

        Ever get into a Honda Civic… then get into an Audi.. you can tell the difference in the grade of materials.

    • RJ

      Thank you! How long can the windows possibly be reflecting light on her car, anyway? The Sun does move in the sky….the light would change position….

      • Defeat Liberals

        RJ, you’re going far beyond the realm of liberal tree hugger comprehension! Plastic melting at 120 degrees? Uh, No.

      • Spanky Spankster

        Maybe it was reflected sunlight that brought down the WTC!

        Surely we can find some foil hat types to buy into that.

      • Randy Davis

        Long enough to melt the plastic, hero. The sun doesn’t “race” across the sky, ya know…

  • Troy

    LOL! I love it when liberal tree huggers cause each other problems. One Green Earther installs windows to cut down energy usage indoors, reflecting the energy back out into the environment melting another Green Earther’s energy effcient vehicle! The irony is so delicious….

    Hey Prius lady, put solar panels on your cars plastic parts and use it to charge the battery. If it works, then thank the guy who put in the reflecting windows. Heck, give him some of your gas savings money since he helped.

    • Ben.Dover

      Pious lady should give him some of her carbon credits instead LMFAO

    • Patr10t

      Yes,yes, yes, and the tree huggers whose trees grow to block the neighbor’s solar panels…love it!

    • Randy Davis

      Well said, Troy! Libs defeating libs!

  • Jeremy

    Take the condo to small claims court for damaging your property. It doesn’t matter if they built to code, you are not allowed to damage other people’s property.

  • Iknowwhatiamtalkingbout

    Car manufacturers need to focus on raising the melting points of their plastic components. Make plastic components with the same material used in the hot engine bays, literally attached to the engine block with temps as high as 200 degrees F. These reflecting windows are not amplifying the sun rays, they are not parabolic. Blame the car manufacturers for being cheap.

    • C. Smith

      I’ve got an idea. How about just paint all the plastic parts silver? The reflective coating would reflect (and in a variety of directions because of curvature, so no secondary focusing) the majority of the sunlight and only a tiny fraction of that melting-hot beam of light would be absorbed as melting heat.

  • Aaron

    Windows can concentrate the light if they are not perfectly flat. One of my standard windows (not intentionally reflective) melted a line in the snow across my neighbor’s lawn as the sun rose. I noticed that the window was a bit concave, so it absolutely did concentrate the light like a magnifying glass.

  • Iknowwhatiamtalkingbout

    Buy a car painted completely in silver metallic paint. Problemo solved.

  • Robert Nagel

    120 degrees shouldn’t be melting the plastic. It gets that hot in some areas of the country every summer. I have a feeling that there is something else at play here. The windows may be bowed causing the light to be concentrated, definitely not allowable as it would be a fire threat.

  • Maria-Erlinda

    This is real; those darn energy-efficient windows where burning dry the lawn in my backyard and some rosemary bushes on my front-yard. When reflecting sunlight at an angle per the sun’s elevation over the horizon, those windows were concentrating it much the same as a magnifying glass. I had those windows removed when the “solutions” the gardener offered was much more expensive: either pave or install solar panels over the entire swath of the reflection-path for the entire year, as the sun inclination varies throughout the seasons.

  • Obamaroid Ointment

    Good thing it wasn’t a Government Motors Volt or it would have caught fire & burned down her house.

  • Piggly Winks

    Does she sue the neighbor for installing them or the sun for following an arc in the sky which causes her car to be in the line of fire at certain times?

    • Defeat Liberals

      Maybe she should try to sue God for creating the sun?

    • Randy Davis

      Before she sues, she’ll blame Bush, throw the race card, and say Republicans are terrorists.

  • Worms

    She should set up a mirror and reflect it back . haha

    • Wiglaf

      That’s what I was thinking; reflect it back right on her vinyl siding above the window!

  • Johnny Dangerously

    Al Gore unavailable for comment.

  • Getalife

    Swap your car for a VOLT, deflect the ray of light to a solar panel, recharging the Volt, sell the excess power to the Grid, taking the income from the excess power and buy stock in Carbon Footprint Incorporated. Worship Obama and eat tofu bon bons for the rest of your life.

    • Spanky Spankster

      The Volt should be renamed The Coal, since that’s really where it gets most of its energy.

  • Crybabies

    Just block the light and stop crying to your local tv station.

  • Peter Courtenay Stephens

    Damn Enviroterrorists. Melting everything they can.

  • jbspry

    “I just don’t feel like it’s fair,” says Patron

    Whenever I hear someone use the word “fair” I know I am dealing with an immature crybaby.

    • Clevon Copperpot

      As opposed to a MATURE crybaby?

      • ChrisR

        Well a Mature cry baby wouldn’t be blaming their woes on everyone else and actually figure out a way to fix it themselves..
        Boo hoo.. cry me a river! “His windows are melting my POS car!”

  • cyrus dart

    This just in. Energy efficient windows are now considered to play a significant role in man made global warming/climate change. Warren Buffet said to be investing heavily in the single pane glass window industry.

  • Cam Kirmser

    “120° in five minutes?”

    Given the fact that the Earth revolves on an axis, I highly doubt that the reflected rays are directed against this woman’s vehicle long enough for a mere 120° to cause a problem.

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