The kind of bullseye you never want to hit--or have hit you--a chip in your windshield. This one was really small, just 1/4" across. If not attended to promptly, over time little chips and cracks can spread, eventually necessitating windshield replacement.

Pronunciation: /ˈbo͝olzī/
The center of a target in sports such as archery, shooting, and darts.

Well, that’s one of a number of definitions. In any kind of target practice the bullseye comes first. Next you aim and take your shot. Usually it’s regarded as a good thing to hit the bullseye. There’s another kind of bullseye where the order is reversed: the shot is taken first and the bullseye appears second. Not always such a good thing. Case in point: driving down the road a pebble got tossed at my windshield by a car in front of me. It made a small chip in my window surrounded by little cracks. Turns out this kind of damage is called, you guessed it, a bullseye. Here, you don’t hit the target. It hits you! Like I said, not such a good kind of bullseye. I’m not totally sure if the damage to my windshield would best be considered a bullseye or star damage. It may be a hybrid. I think it’s just a technical distinction with each being treated the same way. If you’re headed to Alaska, another area famous for windshields getting cracked, or just curious about a way to potentially save hundreds dollars… READ MORE…


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