Question about 2006 Nissan Titan
Slip and ABS light recently appeared
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
I checked a consumer advocate site and realized that I am not the only one with this problem. I read that there is a problem with the Nissan Titan tailpipe falling off, well the problem with this is that it melts the wire harnes that goes to the abs and rear wheel sensors. Since this system is all interconnected it causes the 4 wheel drive not to work. In particular I found an unprotected wire harness disconnected by the passanger side rear wheel that was broke, after stripping this wire and reconnecting it, it turned on the 4-wheel drive. Make sure the truck is off and it is in 2 wheel mode when this is reconnected it could cause a blown fuse or an electric shock. Trial an reading free blogs solved my $675 diognostic fee, pass this on I am sure I am not the only one with this problem.
Posted on Jan 15, 2009
2004 Nissan Titan when using the kick down and the accelerator pedal is about 75% depressed the RMP go into the red zone then drop to about 25K and comes close to stalling. Why?
Posted on Mar 04, 2009
This is designed that way so that you don't damage the transfer case. All four tires need to be going the same speed in order to shift into 4 wheel drive. If you're spinning a tire then one axle is going faster than the other and it would destroy your t-case if it did try to shift. Same for when you're braking. You want to be off the throttle when you shift into 4 wheel drive. Idealy you want to be stopped, it's much easier on the transfer case if you are.
Posted on Nov 09, 2009
the front axles have pinon gear box that the shaft from the transfer case goes to, it has a vacuum hose to it or a solenoid actuator check these for proper function this is how the power is turned on to the wheels.
Posted on Feb 13, 2010
Trucks are very light in the rear compared to cars. This is most likely a combination situation where your getting a little too much torque at the back wheels, the tire tread isn't brand new, and the slick road all combine to create the situation. You can reduce this somewhat by adding a couple of bags of sand to the back of the truck over the axle and by making sure you have good tread and properly inflated tires.
Posted on Jul 23, 2010
Tips for a great answer:
Dec 18, 2016 | Nissan Cars & Trucks
Mar 09, 2015 | 2006 Infiniti M35
See if the following information helpful:
1. Keep an eye on the dashboard for the indicators marked "SLIP" and "VDC Off" which will tell you the status of the computerized handling system if handling isn't normal. "SLIP" will blink when VDC is operating. "VDC OFF" means the system is off. Turn the VDC system back on if the Nissan's handling is poor by pressing the "VDC Off" button until the light goes out.
2. Adjust your driving if "SLIP" comes on. "SLIP" means the road conditions may be slippery. The VDC aids in steering and stopping, but be careful, even if VDC is engaged.
3. Remove any aftermarket suspension parts like enhanced shock absorbers if the "VDC Off" light comes on and handling is bad. The VDC system is geared for stock equipment and tires only. Use winter tires or snow chains on snow-covered roads. VDC won't substitute for the correct winter equipment.
4. Don't drive on very inclined corners with high banks and leave the VDC switch on if the handling is poor with VDC on. The system can't operate properly in that environment. Disengage VDC, or avoid those kinds of roads.
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