Question about 2006 Cadillac DTS
Electronic level control stuck in up position
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: electronic leveling system
Yes. There is actually a GM TSB for switching the air ride system to regular gas shocks. It takes wiring in a relay to fool the body control module, and your ride will be slightly harsher. Check with your local GM dealership for the TSB which contains instructions and the required parts list
Posted on Jul 27, 2009
To begin with, check the "ride level" fuse and make sure that the ride level compressor does work, and you should be able to hear that the ride level compressor is working when the ride level system is leveling the vehicle.
The ride level system uses an air compressor and either an air type of shocks or a type of air billow to raise and lower the vehicle, there is an adjustment to set the ride height and it is located under the vehicle and there is a control lever or rod that should be connected between the rear axle and a switch that is mounted on the body of the vehicle, and there will be an adjustment slot in the control lever between the switch and the body, and that is how you would adjust the ride level height, but be sure that the vehicle can not drop any further down if someone is under the vehicle trying to adjust the ride height.
However, you might find that the control lever to the ride level has fallen off from the switch on the body or it has come loose from the rear axle, and it is just hanging there not operating the switch on the body that controls the the ride level compressor, or there might be a blown out air shock or billow, or you might find that an air line from the compressor is leaking and the ride level compressor will just run continuously until it blows out the fuse, and if that is the case you might also find out that the air compressor has burned out from running continuously.
Posted on Jun 12, 2010
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Feb 07, 2017 | 2006 Cadillac STS
Four dampers contained in the 2 front struts (5 and 6) and the 2 rear shock absorbers (1 and 9)
Four positions sensors (2, 4, 7, and 8)
ALC air compressor module (10)
Damper relay (not shown)
ELC relay (not shown)
The ESC system with rear automatic level control (ALC) controls damping forces in the front struts and rear shock absorbers in response to various road and driving conditions. The rear ALC portion of the system maintains a proper vehicle trim height under various vehicle load conditions. For more information on the ALC, refer to Automatic Level Control Description and Operation in Automatic Level Control.
The ESC module receives the following inputs: wheel-to-body position, vehicle speed, and lift/dive. The ESC module evaluates these inputs and controls actuators in each of the dampers independently to provide varied levels of suspension control.
Your best bet is take it to the dealer !
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Eight ignition control (IC) circuits
Two ignition control modules (one per cylinder bank)
Camshaft position (CMP) sensor
Crankshaft position (CKP) sensor A
Crankshaft position (CKP) sensor B
Related connecting wires
Powertrain control module (PCM)
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