Question about 2005 GMC Sierra
Replaced s/n switch didnt help.Blows as soon as you turn on ignition.
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: 2005 GMC air conditioning
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Posted on Sep 23, 2008
SOURCE: blows fuses
Generally speaking, a fuse 'blows' because too much current is drawn through that circuit. In this case I suspect a 'short-to-ground' or a bad voltage regulator (inside the alternator in a GMC). First, I would check the alternator's output voltage. Easiest just to look at your guage. Up to 14 1/2 volts is normal on a GM (with truck running), if it's higher - you need a new alternator. If it's under 14 1/2 volts, you
MUST find the short. Unless you have the specialized tools, (short-circuit finder, voltmeter, wiring
diagrams, etc.) this should be left to a competent automotive electrical shop. It could be as simple as a wire's insulation worn off or a short 'inside' the ECM (you truck's engine control computer). No matter what, one trip to a competent mechanic will probably be cheaper than continually replacing the computer and/or towing bills. Good luck!
Posted on Nov 24, 2008
UNPLUG THE A/C CONNETOR ON THE A/C COMMPRESOR. REPLACE THE FUSE AND TURN ON THE SWITCH. FUSE OK . REPLACE THE COMMPRESSOR AND THE RECIVER DRIER.
Posted on Apr 17, 2009
Check coolant level. Check for heat at the heater hose going from water pump to heater core at firewall. Check to see that cable is moving coolant control valve from the closed to open position. Low mileage so it shouldn't be plugged heater core.
Posted on Jan 07, 2010
Testimonial: "You were absolutely correct. Low coolant level. Put in some 50/50 and we're nice and toasty now, but need to find out why coolant was so low. Thanks."
You have a short to ground somewhere in the drl-fog lamp circuit. Check for obvious wiring connector or wiring to drl & fog lamps. check wiring for pinched or broken wires coming from sockets. If you don't find problem, you can trace wiring from lamps to main harnesses and hopefully find source of short.
hope this helps.
Posted on Mar 02, 2010
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