Anything is possible if you have enough money. In this case I'd expect at least $2,000, likely more. And you'd be largely in uncharted territory.Hello,
I'm about to buy a cheap Volvo S60 D3 from 2013 (Model 2014) but it doesn't has adaptive cruise control, also that smart headlight (Have Xenon) not to blind other road users. Is it possible to install these afterwards? Any tutorials on these?
Headlights are $700+ (US) per side (so about $1,500 total) to buy them new from Volvo. And they would require using something like VDASH to enable the active function in the CEM. You can get them for less (about a thousand for the pair) new from some dealerships that offer discounts, but suggested price from Volvo is about $1,500.As other have said, both are possible with enough cash. ACC is a tough one as it requires replacement of so many new or used components and wiring harnesses. The Xenon headlights are for the most part plug and play, if you have all the harnesses. This has been done and documented on this forum.
It has everything to do with the headlamps. There are no active mechanisms in our U.S. spec headlamps to control the auto high beam function. Of course that varies by location, so it might be different for you in Europe.He's talking about the active highbeam, which has nothing to do with the headlights. He even mentioned the car has Xenon discharge bulbs.
There are multiple xenon headlight part numbers. I have not been able to verify that the active high beam feature is software only so I gave rough prices for the HID part numbers in addition to mentioning the need for a software change. In addition to active bending and active high beam, non-US cars like the OP's D3 also offered active beam shaping, which absolutely does require additional hardware in the light itself since it is dynamically configuring the beam pattern instead of just switching off the high beam.He's talking about the active highbeam, which has nothing to do with the headlights. He even mentioned the car has Xenon discharge bulbs.