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Vokera linea HE no voltage to gas valve.

Fault code 10 no gas supply. Changed the gas valve and circuit board. There's no voltage at the connector for the gas valve loom on the circuit board. Is there a sensor or something else stopping voltage going to the gas valve?

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Check to see if the 2 fuses on control board have blown. One should be a 2 amp and one should be a 4 amp.

Press reset as long as there is not a another figure present to indicate a hard fault. Set unit to winter mode, set for a call for heat, and press the "On" button.

Since the gas valve has been replaced, there is a certain amount of air in the system that must be purged prior to the unit being able to supply adequate gas to support a flame..

Posted on Feb 13, 2012

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How do I fix code 13 engine speed sensor Above 1000 rpm


Clearing the codes is simple that is done by removing the fuse of the EFI from junction box 2 for 10 seconds. Make sure to remove the jumper wire and switch the key off before clearing the codes.

Here are some common Lexus vehicles 1990-1995 codes:

Code 12 and Code 13 Rpm signal circuit fault
Code 14 Igniter signal circuit fault
Code 16 ECT control signal fault
Code 21 and Code 28 Main oxygen sensor fault (for ES300; SC300 & GS300 models)
Code 22 Coolant temperature circuit fault
Code 24 Intake temperature sensor circuit fault
Code 25 and Code 26 Air fuel ratio fault (for ES300 & SC300 models)
Code 27 Sub-oxygen sensor circuit fault (for ES300 CA & GS300 models)
Code 31 Low airflow meter voltage (for ES300 and GS300 models)
Code 32 High airflow meter voltage (for ES300 model)
Code 35 Barometric pressure sensor circuit fault (for GS300 & SC300 models)
Code 41 and Code 47 Throttle position sensor circuit fault
Code 42 Vehicle speed sensor circuit fault
Code 43 Starter signal
Code 51 Switch condition signal fault (for ES300; GS300 & SC300 models)
Code 52 Code 52 and Code 55 Knock sensor circuit fault
Code 71 EGR system circuit fault (for ES300; GS300 & SC300 models)
Code 78 Fuel pump control circuit fault (for GS300 & SC300 models)

Nov 18, 2014 | 1990 Lexus LS 400

2 Answers

Hyundai santa fe 2001


Car error codes::


Diagnostic Trouble Code Storage Condition Remedy
P0100 Mass Air Flow Sensor Voltage High C-8
P0100 Mass Air Flow Sensor Voltage Low C-8
P0110 Intake Air Temperature Voltage High C-10
P0110 Intake Air Temperature Voltage Low C-10
P0115 Coolant Temperature Voltage High C-9
P0115 Coolant Temperature Voltage Low C-9
P0120 Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) Voltage High C-7
P0120 Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) Voltage Low C-7
P0130 O2 Sensor 1 Circuit Voltage High C-30
P0130 O2 Sensor 1 Circuit Voltage Low C-30
P0130 O2 Sensor 1 Open Circuit C-30
P0150 O2 Sensor 2 Circuit Voltage High C-31
P0150 O2 Sensor 2 Circuit Voltage Low C-31
P0150 O2 Sensor 2 Open Circuit C-31
P0201 Injector Valve 1 Voltage High C-20
P0201 Injector Valve 1 Voltage Low C-20
P0201 Injector Valve 1 Open Circuit C-20
P0202 Injector Valve 2 Voltage High C-21
P0202 Injector Valve 2 Voltage Low C-21
P0202 Injector Valve 2 Open Circuit C-21
P0203 Injector Valve 3 Voltage High C-22
P0203 Injector Valve 3 Voltage Low C-22
P0203 Injector Valve 3 Open Circuit C-22
P0204 Injector Valve 4 Voltage High C-23
P0204 Injector Valve 4 Voltage Low C-23
P0204 Injector Valve 4 Open Circuit C-23
P0205 Injector Valve 5 Voltage High C-24
P0205 Injector Valve 5 Voltage Low C-24
P0205 Injector Valve 5 Open Circuit C-24
P0206 Injector Valve 6 Voltage High C-25
P0206 Injector Valve 6 Voltage Low C-25
P0206 Injector Valve 6 Open Circuit C-25
P0230 Fuel Pump Relay Voltage High C-6
P0230 Fuel Pump Relay Voltage Low C-6
P0230 Fuel Pump Relay Open Circuit C-6
P0325 Knock Signal Circuit 1 C-26
P0330 Knock Signal Circuit 2 C-26
P0335 No Engine RPM Signal C-32
P0335 Incorrect RPM Signal C-32
P0340 Hall Sensor Voltage High C-15
P0340 Hall Sensor Voltage Low C-15
P0403 EGR Valve Voltage High C-28
P0403 EGR Valve Voltage Low C-28
P0403 EGR Valve Open Circuit C-28
P0410 Secondary Air Pump Voltage High C-27
P0410 Secondary Air Pump Voltage Low C-27
P0443 Fuel Tank Ventilation Valve Voltage High C-29
P0443 Fuel Tank Ventilation Valve Voltage Low C-29
P0443 Fuel Tank Ventilation Open Circuit C-29
P0500 Vehicle Speed Signal C-42
P0505 Idle Air Control Voltage High C-33
P0505 Idle Air Control Voltage Low C-33
P0550 Power Steering Voltage High C-14
P0550 Power Steering Voltage Low C-14
P0560 Battery Voltage High C-4
P0560 Battery Voltage Low C-4
P0602 Control Module Programming Error C-2
P1110 Intake Manifold Valve 1 Voltage High C-34
P1110 Intake Manifold Valve 1 Voltage Low C-34
P1111 Intake Manifold Valve 2 Voltage High C-35
P1111 Intake Manifold Valve 2 Voltage Low C-35
P1230 Power Supply Relay Secondary Circuit C-3
P1405 EGR Valve Feedb. Voltage High C-28
P1405 EGR Valve Feedb. Voltage Low C-28
P1405 EGR Valve Feedb. Incorrect Signal C-28
P1501 Immobiliser No or Wrong Coding C-5
P1502 Immobiliser No Signal C-5
P1503 Immobiliser Wrong Signal C-5
P1530 A/C Relay Voltage High C-41
P1530 A/C Relay Voltage Low C-41
P1600 Reprogram or Replace Electronic Control Unit (ECU) C-2
P1602 Knock Control Module; Replace ECU C-2
P1690 Check Light Voltage High C-43
P1690 Check Light Voltage Low C-43
P1690 Check Light Open Circuit C-43
P1740 Torque Control Voltage Low C-40
P1740 Continuous Torque Control C-40

These are the error codes:

Jul 08, 2008 | 2001 Hyundai Santa Fe

1 Answer

Need trouble code list


Older Model Computer Codes (OBDI) - IMPORTANT! Codes may be different for newer vehicles starting circa 1996.
11 No ignition reference signal detected during cranking OR timing belt skipped one or more teeth; OR loss of either camshaft or crankshaft position sensor.
12 Battery or computer recently disconnected
13 MAP sensor or vacuum line may not be working
14 MAP sensor voltage below .16V or over 4.96V
15 No speed/distance sensor signal
16 Loss of battery voltage detected with engine running
17 Engine stays cool too long (bad thermostat or coolant sensor?)
OR
17 (1985 turbo only): knock sensor circuit
21 Oxygen sensor signal doesn't change (stays at 4.3-4.5V). Probably bad oxygen sensor
22 Coolant sensor signal out of range - May have been disconnected to set timing
23 Incoming air temperature sensor may be bad
24 Throttle position sensor over 4.96V
25 Automatic Idle Speed (AIS) motor driver circuit shorted or target idle not reached
26 Peak injector circuit voltage has not been reached (need to check computer signals, voltage reg, injectors)
27 Injector circuit isn't switching when it's told to (TBI)
OR (MPI) injector circuit #1 not switching right
OR (turbo) injector circuit #2 not switching right
OR (all 1990-) injector output driver not responding
- check computer, connections
31 Bad evaporator purge solenoid circuit or driver
32 (1984 only) power loss/limited lamp or circuit
OR
32 EGR gases not working (1988) - check vacuum, valve
OR
32 (1990-92) computer didn't see change in air/'fuel ratio when EGR activated - check valve, vacuum lines, and EGR electrical
33 Air conditioning clutch relay circuit open or shorted (may be in the wide-open-throttle cutoff circuit or normal on early 80's models if you don't have air conditioning)
34 (1984-86) EGR solenoid circuit shorted or open
OR
34 (1987-1991) speed control shorted or open
35 Cooling fan relay circuit open or shorted
OR
35 idle switch motor fault - check connections
36 (turbo only) Wastegate control circuit open or shorted
37 Shift indicator light failure, 5-speed
OR
part throttle lock/unlock solenoid driver circuit (87-89)
OR
solenoid coil circuit (85-87 Turbo only)
OR
Trans temperature sensor voltage low (1995 and on)
41 Alternator field control circuit open or shorted
42 Automatic shutdown relay circuit open or shorted
OR
42 Fuel pump relay control circuit
OR
42 Fuel level unit - no change over miles
OR
42 Z1 voltage missing when autoshutdown circuit energized (The Z1 voltage is the voltage of the circuits fed by the autoshutdown relay. This typically includes fuel pump and switched-battery feed to the ignition coil)
43 Peak primary coil current not achieved with max dwell time
OR
43 Cylinder misfire
OR
43 Problem in power module to logic module interface
44 No FJ2 voltage present at logic board
OR
44 Logic module self-diagnostics indicate problem
OR
44 Battery temperature out of range
45 Turbo boost limit exceeded (engine was shut down by logic module)
46 Battery voltage too high during charging or charging system voltage too low
47 Battery voltage too low and alternator output too low
51 Oxygen sensor stuck at lean position (this may be tripped by a bad MAP sensor system causing a rich condition. If you get hot rough idle and stalling, especially on deceleration, accompanied by flooded engine and difficulty restarting, that can be a bad MAP sensor causing the O2 sensor to try to compensate. If you get poor cold driveability, stumbling and bucking, and acceptable warm driving with poor gas mileage (a drop of 10 mpg or more), that is usually the O2 sensor.
OR
51 Internal logic module fault ('84 turbo only).
52 Oxygen sensor stuck at rich position
OR
52 Internal logic module fault ('84 turbo only)
53 Logic module internal problem
54 No sync pickup signal during engine rotation (turbo only)
OR
54 Internal logic module fault ('84 turbo only) - or camshaft sensor/distributor timing
55 End of codes
61 "Baro" sensor open or shorted
62 EMR mileage cannot be stored in EEPROM
62 PCM failure SRI mile not stored
63 Controller cannot write to EEPROM
64 Catalytic converter efficiency failure
65 Power steering switch failure
66 No CCD Message From TCM and/or No CCD Message From BCM

Oct 06, 2012 | 1995 Jeep Grand Cherokee

1 Answer

How can I solve code p0403 for 2004 grand vitara suzuki?


Hi there:DTC P0403 - Exhaust Gas Recirculation Circuit Malfunction
The Exhaust Gas Recirculation (EGR) system is controlled by a vacuum solenoid. The solenoid is supplied ignition voltage. The Powertrain Control Module (PCM) controls the vacuum solenoid by grounding the control circuit(ground) or driver. The primary function of the driver is to supply ground for the object that is being controlled. Each driver has a fault circuit that the PCM monitors. When the PCM turns a component on, the control circuit voltage is low, or close to zero. When the component is turned off, the voltage on the control circuit is high, or near battery voltage. The PCM watches for these conditions, and if it doesn\'t see the proper voltage at the proper time, this code is set.


Usually a fault in the control circuit, will leave no noticeable symptoms other than the Malfunction Indicator Lamp (MIL) illumination. However, if the EGR control solenoid is stuck open due to debris, etc. the code may be accompanied by misfire under acceleration, rough idle, or engine dying altogether.


The causes for a P0403 EGR code could be any of the following:

  • Bad EGR solenoid
  • Excessive resistance in control circuit (PCM controlled ground) due to an open, chafing or damage to the harness
  • Poor connection at the EGR solenoid harness (worn or loose pins)
  • Water intrusion at the EGR solenoid harness
  • Blockage in EGR control solenoid holding solenoid open or closed causing excessive resistance
  • Loss of supply voltage to EGR solenoid
  • Bad PCM


With the ignition on and engine off, use a scan tool to activate the EGR solenoid. Listen or feel for a clicking, indicating that the solenoid is operating.

If the solenoid does operate, you'll have to check current draw on the ground circuit. It should be less than one amp. If it is then the problem is intermittent. If it isn't then there is excessive resistance in the circuit and perform the following

1. When it's activated see if you can blow lightly through it. IF you can\'t there may be a blockage causing excessive resistance. Replace EGR solenoid as needed. If there is no blockage, disconnect the EGR solenoid and the PCM connector containing the EGR solenoid control circuit. Using a digital Volt-Ohm meter (DVOM) check resistence between the control circuit and battery ground. It should be infinite. If it isn't, then there is a short to ground on the control circuit. Repair the short to ground and retest as needed.

2. If the solenoid doesn't click as it should, disconnect the EGR solenoid connector and connect a test light between the two wires. Using the scan tool, command the EGR solenoid on. The light should light up. If it does, replace the EGR solenoid. If it does not perform the following: a. Check for 12 Volts on the ignition supply voltage to the solenoid. If it isn't present, inspect the supply circuit for an open, or a short due to chafing or breakage and re-test. b. If it still doesn't operate: then manually ground the EGR solenoid control circuit. The light should light. If it does, repair open in EGR solenoid control circuit and re-test. If it doesn't, replace EGR solenoid.


Hope this helps; also keep in mind that your feedback is important and I`ll appreciate your time and consideration if you leave some testimonial comment about this answer.

Thank you for using FixYa, have a nice day.

Aug 22, 2012 | Suzuki Grand Vitara Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Solution for code p0403 for 2004 suzuki grand vitara


Hi there:

P0403 - Exhaust Gas Recirculation Circuit Malfunction
The Exhaust Gas Recirculation (EGR) system is controlled by a vacuum solenoid. The solenoid is supplied ignition voltage. The Powertrain Control Module (PCM) controls the vacuum solenoid by grounding the control circuit(ground) or driver. The primary function of the driver is to supply ground for the object that is being controlled. Each driver has a fault circuit that the PCM monitors. When the PCM turns a component on, the control circuit voltage is low, or close to zero. When the component is turned off, the voltage on the control circuit is high, or near battery voltage. The PCM watches for these conditions, and if it doesn\'t see the proper voltage at the proper time, this code is set.

Potential Symptoms

Usually a fault in the control circuit, will leave no noticeable symptoms other than the Malfunction Indicator Lamp (MIL) illumination. However, if the EGR control solenoid is stuck open due to debris, etc. the code may be accompanied by misfire under acceleration, rough idle, or engine dying altogether.


Causes

The causes for a P0403 EGR code could be any of the following:

  • Bad EGR solenoid
  • Excessive resistance in control circuit (PCM controlled ground) due to an open, chafing or damage to the harness
  • Poor connection at the EGR solenoid harness (worn or loose pins)
  • Water intrusion at the EGR solenoid harness
  • Blockage in EGR control solenoid holding solenoid open or closed causing excessive resistance
  • Loss of supply voltage to EGR solenoid
  • Bad PCM

Possible Solutions

With the ignition on and engine off, use a scan tool to activate the EGR solenoid. Listen or feel for a clicking, indicating that the solenoid is operating.

If the solenoid does operate, you'll have to check current draw on the ground circuit. It should be less than one amp. If it is then the problem is intermittent. If it isn't then there is excessive resistance in the circuit and perform the following

1. When it's activated see if you can blow lightly through it. IF you can\'t there may be a blockage causing excessive resistance. Replace EGR solenoid as needed. If there is no blockage, disconnect the EGR solenoid and the PCM connector containing the EGR solenoid control circuit. Using a digital Volt-Ohm meter (DVOM) check resistence between the control circuit and battery ground. It should be infinite. If it isn't, then there is a short to ground on the control circuit. Repair the short to ground and retest as needed.

2. If the solenoid doesn't click as it should, disconnect the EGR solenoid connector and connect a test light between the two wires. Using the scan tool, command the EGR solenoid on. The light should light up. If it does, replace the EGR solenoid. If it does not perform the following: a. Check for 12 Volts on the ignition supply voltage to the solenoid. If it isn't present, inspect the supply circuit for an open, or a short due to chafing or breakage and re-test. b. If it still doesn't operate: then manually ground the EGR solenoid control circuit. The light should light. If it does, repair open in EGR solenoid control circuit and re-test. If it doesn't, replace EGR solenoid.


Hope this helps; also keep in mind that your feedback is important and I`ll appreciate your time and consideration if you leave some testimonial comment about this answer.

Thank you for using FixYa, have a nice day.

Aug 22, 2012 | 2004 Suzuki Grand Vitara

1 Answer

Durango code p0403


Hi there:

The Exhaust Gas Recirculation (EGR) system is controlled by a vacuum solenoid. The solenoid is supplied ignition voltage. The Powertrain Control Module (PCM) controls the vacuum solenoid by grounding the control circuit(ground) or driver. The primary function of the driver is to supply ground for the object that is being controlled. Each driver has a fault circuit that the PCM monitors. When the PCM turns a component on, the control circuit voltage is low, or close to zero. When the component is turned off, the voltage on the control circuit is high, or near battery voltage. The PCM watches for these conditions, and if it doesn\'t see the proper voltage at the proper time, this code is set.

Potential Symptoms: Usually a fault in the control circuit, will leave no noticeable symptoms other than the Malfunction Indicator Lamp (MIL) illumination. However, if the EGR control solenoid is stuck open due to debris, etc. the code may be accompanied by misfire under acceleration, rough idle, or engine dying altogether.

The causes for a P0403 EGR code could be any of the following:
Bad EGR solenoid
Excessive resistance in control circuit (PCM controlled ground) due to an open, chafing or damage to the harness
Poor connection at the EGR solenoid harness (worn or loose pins)
Water intrusion at the EGR solenoid harness
Blockage in EGR control solenoid holding solenoid open or closed causing excessive resistance
Loss of supply voltage to EGR solenoid
Bad PCM

Possible Solutions:With the ignition on and engine off, use a scan tool to activate the EGR solenoid. Listen or feel for a clicking, indicating that the solenoid is operating.
If the solenoid does operate, you'll have to check current draw on the ground circuit. It should be less than one amp. If it is then the problem is intermittent. If it isn't then there is excessive resistance in the circuit and perform the following
1. When it's activated see if you can blow lightly through it. IF you can\'t there may be a blockage causing excessive resistance. Replace EGR solenoid as needed. If there is no blockage, disconnect the EGR solenoid and the PCM connector containing the EGR solenoid control circuit. Using a digital Volt-Ohm meter (DVOM) check resistence between the control circuit and battery ground. It should be infinite. If it isn't, then there is a short to ground on the control circuit. Repair the short to ground and retest as needed.
2. If the solenoid doesn't click as it should, disconnect the EGR solenoid connector and connect a test light between the two wires. Using the scan tool, command the EGR solenoid on. The light should light up. If it does, replace the EGR solenoid. If it does not perform the following: a. Check for 12 Volts on the ignition supply voltage to the solenoid. If it isn't present, inspect the supply circuit for an open, or a short due to chafing or breakage and re-test. b. If it still doesn't operate: then manually ground the EGR solenoid control circuit. The light should light. If it does, repair open in EGR solenoid control circuit and re-test. If it doesn't, replace EGR solenoid.

Hope this helps

Mar 19, 2012 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Got codes P0401---EGR Valve. P1684---have found two different meanings for this code. One says a readiness test. Not all readiness tests have been performed. This means that at least one of the many...


P1684 Metering Oil Pump Position Sensor Circuit Malfunction, , on a dodge it means just that , you've disconnected the battery its just a status code,, don't worry about this one,, Now the P0401 Exhaust Gas Recirculation Flow Insufficient Detected,
  • Use a vacuum pump and pull the EGR valve open while monitoring engine RPM's & DPFE voltage. There should be a noticable difference in RPM's with the EGR open
  • Clean out the EGR valve and/or tubing to remove deposits
  • Check the voltage at the DPFE, compare to specified values (refer to a repair manual for your specific model)
  • Replace the DPFE sensor (with a good quality / OEM one)



  • Aug 10, 2011 | 2001 Chrysler PT Cruiser

    1 Answer

    1998 chevy.s10 code 405


    DTC P0405 - Exhaust Gas Recirculation Sensor A Circuit Low

    There are different designs of EGR (Exhaust Gas Recirculation) systems, but they all operate in a similar way. The EGR valve is a PCM (Powertrain Control Module) controlled valve that allows measured amounts of exhaust gasses to pass back into the cylinders to be burned with the air/fuel mixture. Since exhaust gas is an inert gas that displaces oxygen, injecting it back into the cylinder can lower combustion temperatures which helps to improve NOx (oxides of nitrogen) emissions. EGR isn't needed on cold startup or at idle. EGR is commanded on under certain conditions like startup or at idle. EGR is commanded on under certain conditions like partial throttle or decel depending on engine temperature and load, etc. Exhaust gasses are supplied to the EGR valve from an exhaust pipe or the EGR valve may be mounted directly in the exhaust manifold. When needed, the valve is commanded "on" allowing the gasses to pass into the cylinders. Some systems divert exhaust gasses directly into the cylinders while others simply inject it into the intake manifold where it is then pulled into the cylinders. while others simply inject it into the intake manifold where it is then pulled into the cylinders.

    Some EGR systems are quite simple while others are a little more complicated. Electrically controlled EGR valves are directly controlled by the PCM. A wiring harness plugs into the valve itself and is commanded by the PCM as it sees the need. These can be 4 or 5 wire. Usually 1 or 2 grounds 12 volt ignition feed, a 5 volt reference circuit, and a feedback circuit. Other systems are vacuum controlled. These are quite simple. The PCM controls a vacuum solenoid which when activated, allows vacuum to travel to the EGR valve and open it. There should also be an electrical connector on this type of EGR valve for the feedback circuit. The EGR system feedback circuit allows the PCM to see if the EGR valve pintle is actually moving as it should. If the feedback circuit detects that the voltage is unusually low, or it's position is lower than it's commanded to be, P0405 may set.


    Symptoms of a P0405 DTC may include:
    MIL (Malfunction Indicator Lamp) illumination


    Potential causes of a P0405 code include:
    Short to ground in EGR signal or Reference circuits
    Short to voltage in EGR ground or signal circuits
    Bad EGR valve
    Bad PCM wiring issues due to chafing or loose terminals


    Possible Solutions:
    If you have access to a scan tool you can command the EGR valve on. If it responds and the feedback indicates the valve is moving properly then the problem may be intermittent. Sometimes in cold weather, moisture can freeze in the valve causing it to stick. After the vehicle warms up the problem may disappear. Carbon or other debris can lodge in a valve causing it to stick also

    If the EGR valve doesn't respond to your commands with the scan tool, disconnect the EGR harness connector. Turn the key to on position, engine off (KOEO). Using a voltmeter, check for 5 volts on the reference wire to the EGR valve. If there is no 5 volts, is there any voltage at all? If there is 12 volts, then repair short to voltage in the 5 volt reference circuit. If there is no voltage connect a test light to battery voltage and probe the 5 volt reference wire. If the test light illuminates, the 5 volt reference circuit is shorted to ground. Repair as necessary. If the test light doesn't illuminate check for an open in the 5 volt reference circuit. Repair as necessary

    If there is no apparent problem and there is no 5 volt reference, PCM may be at fault, however other codes will likely be present. If 5 volts are present on the reference circuit, jumper the 5 volts to the EGR signal circuit. Now the EGR position on the scan tool should read 100 percent. If it doesn't connect test light to battery voltage and probe the EGR signal circuit. If it illuminates, then the signal circuit is shorted to ground. Repair as necessary. If the light doesn't illuminate, check for an open on the EGR signal circuit. Repair as necessary.

    If, after jumpering the 5 volt reference circuit to the EGR signal circuit the scan tool EGR position reads 100 percent, then check for poor terminal tension at the EGR valve connector. If the wiring is okay, replace the EGR valve.

    Hope this helps.

    Jun 24, 2011 | 1998 Chevrolet S-10 Pickup

    1 Answer

    Hi have a jaguae x type with fault code p1647 changed the sensor with the grey plug and light has *** bk on can u please help


    Fault Code:- P1647 Indicates a Power-train fault


    The fault is generally due to a problem in the Computer & Output Circuit area


    Fault Description: ECM HO2 Sensor control malfunction -bank 2 upstream (2/1)

    Action of ECM:- ECM Default:- HO2S 2/1 control circuit inhibited


    After clearing the DTC, complete the Drive vehicle for 10 minutes
    Check for a reoccurrence of fault DTC.


    Possible Fault:- HO2 Sensor 2/1 heater failure HO2 Sensor 2/1 sensing circuit: short circuit to ground, short circuit to high voltage, open circuit ECM Failure

    Jun 15, 2011 | 2002 Jaguar X-Type

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