Question about Cars & Trucks
Replaced wire harness & computer come up with those code on my scanner checked for dirt and bad connection
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
The problem is in your steering wheel
Posted on Jun 26, 2008
HI there....Check to see if the code reader is a CAN OBD 2 code reader. If it is only OBD2 , that may be the problem. In 2003 Some vehicle manufacturers ( ford,Gm,Mazda and Saab) began using a new computer protocol called Controller Area Network (CAN) with the OBD2 and if your vehicle is CAN OBD 2 the simple OBD2 code reader will not work.Contact your local dealer to determine if you vehicle is CAN or not or find a code reader that is CAN OBD2 capable. Hope this helps you out
Posted on Jan 24, 2009
that appears to be a camshaft position sensor performance code. you can start by checking to see if the sensor is working properly, re-check and make sure that the harness is ok by checking the resistance through the harness if all looks well there make sure the computer has the latest software on it by having it scanned at your local dealer. also you can check the reluctor wheel on the camshaft for damage or debris in the way of the sensor.
hope this helps!
Posted on Feb 17, 2009
THE QUAD DRIVER IS BUILT IN THE COMPUTER.I WOULD REPLACE THE COMPUTER THEY ARE NOT EXPENSIVE ON YOU VEHICLE.LOCATED RIGHT FRONT INSIDE KICKPANNEL!
Posted on Feb 26, 2009
that code is your egr valve or your egr solenoid.sometimes you can remove valve and clean thoroughly with brake cleaner for a cherap alternative.
Posted on Mar 21, 2009
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Apr 24, 2017 | Cars & Trucks
Inspect harness connectors for backed out terminals, improper mating, broken locks, improperly formed or damaged terminals, and poor terminal to wire connection.
Inspect the wiring harness for damage. If the harness appears to be OK, disconnect the PCM, turn the ignition ON and observe a voltmeter connected between the EVAP purge solenoid control circuit and ground at the PCM harness connector while moving connectors and wiring harnesses related to the EVAP purge solenoid. A change in voltage will indicate the location of the malfunction.
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