Question about 2003 Lincoln Aviator
The center floor console shift lever wobbles when moving it into a new position( drive, reverse, nuetral, park). How can I tighten the handle so it does not have any play in it.
When you go to put it in reverse you have to play with it sometimes to get it in the right position. I do not see any exposed set screws to tighten the lever.
You have to remove the console cover to get access to the bolts that hold the shift assembly to the floor. I think there are 4.
You probably have to remove the shift bezel cover (PRNDL), remove the shift knob to get the console off.
Posted on Feb 25, 2009
Tips for a great answer:
Sep 03, 2016 | Holden Cars & Trucks
The ignition switch is turned to the RUN or the START position.
When the ignition switch is in the RUN or the START position, the current flows from the B/U Lamp fuse located in the underhood bussed electrical center (UBEC) through CKT 839 (PNK) to the park/neutral position switch. The park/neutral position switch also feeds the backup lamps portion of the switch. With the transmission in the PARK position, the current flows to the BTSI fuse located in the underhood bussed electrical center (UBEC) through CKT 275 (LT GRN). The current then flows to the TCC/stoplamp switch through CKT 584 (LT GRN/BLK). The current continues to the BTSI solenoid through CKT 1135 (DK GRN/WHT). The ground path is provided through CKT 1850 (BLK) to G207. When the brake pedal is depressed, the normally closed contacts in the TCC/stoplamp switch open and the current flow is interrupted. When the current flow is interrupted, the BTSI solenoid de-energizes. The transmission may then shift to another gear. When the transmission shifts to another gear (except PARK), the contacts in the park/neutral position switch open. This condition stops the current flow to energize the solenoid when the brake pedal releases.
Jun 09, 2016 | 1998 Chevrolet S-10 Pickup
Apr 05, 2016 | 2001 Jeep Grand Cherokee
The IPC detects a loss of serial data communications with the ECM. The automatic transmission shift lock control system is a safety device that prevents an inadvertent shift out of PARK when the engine is running. The driver must press the brake pedal before moving the shift lever out of the PARK position. The system consists of the following components:
The automatic transmission shift lock control solenoid
The automatic transmission shift lock control switch
With the ignition in the ON position, voltage is supplied to automatic transmission shift lock control switch. Voltage flows through the normally closed contacts of the automatic transmission shift lock control switch to the automatic transmission shift lock control solenoid. The automatic transmission shift lock control solenoid is permanently grounded. This energizes the automatic transmission shift lock control solenoid causing the transmission shift lever to be physically locked in the PARK position. When the brake pedal is pressed the contacts in the automatic transmission shift lock control switch open, de-energizing the automatic transmission shift lock control solenoid. This allows the shift lever to be move out of the PARK position.
The transmission range (TR) switch is part of the park/neutral position (PNP) and backup lamp switch assembly, which is externally mounted on the transmission manual shaft. The TR switch contains four internal switches that indicate the transmission gear range selector lever position. The PCM supplies ignition voltage to each switch circuit. As the gear range selector lever is moved, the state of each switch may change, causing the circuit to open or close. An open circuit or switch indicates a high voltage signal. A closed circuit or switch indicates a low voltage signal. The PCM detects the selected gear range by deciphering the combination of the voltage signals. The PCM compares the actual voltage combination of the switch signals to a TR switch combination chart stored in memory.
You need a Tech2 scan tool to diagnose this problem ! possible range sensor !
Sep 03, 2015 | Cars & Trucks
May 18, 2015 | Pontiac Cars & Trucks
Mar 19, 2014 | 2005 Kia Sedona
Jul 12, 2009 | 1996 Mitsubishi Galant
Apr 17, 2009 | 2003 Lincoln Navigator
Mar 15, 2009 | 2004 Lincoln Navigator
Dec 06, 2008 | 1999 Ford F350 Regular Cab
350 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!
Step 2: Please assign your manual to a product: