Question about 2005 Dodge Ram 1500

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No power in heat and air system - 2005 Dodge Ram 1500

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  • Dodge Master
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Check for a blown fuse.may be marke bloer or heater.

Posted on May 25, 2010

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2007 Buick Lucerne CXL: Cooled seats not working. LIghts come on, temperature adjusters work but the motors under the seats do not come on.


Air Circulation
When the heated/cool seat switch is pressed to initiate operation of the climate control seat (CCS) system, cabin air is drawn through the heated/cool ventilation module air filter, then directed through passages in the foam of the seat cushion and seat back to the seat's occupant. In order for the CCS system to operate to its optimum performance, it is crucial to have unrestricted air flow through the system. A dirty or restricted air filter, the blockage of an exhaust air duct, a misaligned heated/cool ventilation module, or incorrect foam installation of the seat cushion or seat back will all have negative effects on CCS operation.
Heated/Cool Ventilation Module
Each heated/cool seat has 2 ventilation modules, one located under the seat cushion and one located in the seat back. These modules are controlled by the climate control seat module (CCSM). Each ventilation module contains a thermo-electric device (TED), a temperature sensor, and a blower motor. The TED and temperature sensor are mounted downstream of the blower motor. Each TED consists of a circuit of positive and negative connections sandwiched between 2 ceramic plates. Each ceramic plate is equipped with copper fins for heat exchange. The air flowing past these fins is either directed as conditioned air into the seat cushion and seat back, or directed into the cabin as waste air.
A TED is essentially a solid state heat pump that is used to heat or cool the air supply to the seat cushion and seat back. When voltage is applied to a TED, one side releases energy as heat, while the opposite side absorbs energy and gets cold. When the polarity of the current flow to the TEDs is switched, the hot and cool sides of the TED reverse.
During the following climate control seat system description and operation, the TEDs, blower motors, and temperature sensors will be referenced independently even though they are all packaged together as a module.
Climate Control Seat (CCS) System
The CCS system consists of two heated/cool ventilation modules and one climate control seat module (CCSM) that controls both the driver and passenger heated/cool seats systems. The CCSM is mounted below the front passenger seat cushion. It receives power from both, battery positive voltage and ignition 3 voltage.
Once a CCS system is activated, cabin air is drawn through the seat blower motors and directed across the fins of each of the thermo-electric device (TED) located under the seat cushion and in the seat back. The air is either heated or cooled as it passes over the TEDs. This conditioned air is then directed through channels in the foam of the seat pad and through small holes in the seat cover to the occupant. Once the system is activated, the CCSM uses a set of algorithms to control the temperature of the selected heating or cooling modes.
Your best bet is to take your vehicle to a qualified repair shop an have it diagnosed .
DTC B19A4: Driver Seat Back Blower Speed Circuit High

DTC B19A8: Driver Seat Back Blower Speed Circuit Short to Ground

DTC B103D: Driver Blower Power Circuit

DTC B272E: Driver Seat Back Blower Circuit Open
DTC B19A3: Driver Seat Cushion Blower Speed Circuit High

DTC B19A7: Driver Seat Cushion Blower Speed Circuit Short to Ground

DTC B2729: Driver Seat Cushion Over Temperature
DTC B19A2: Passenger Seat Back Blower Speed Circuit High

DTC B19A6: Passenger Seat Back Blower Speed Circuit Short to Ground

DTC B111D: Passenger Blower Power Circuit

DTC B272F: Passenger Seat Back Blower Circuit Open
DTC B19A1: Passenger Seat Cushion Blower Speed Circuit High

DTC B19A5: Passenger Seat Cushion Blower Speed Circuit Short to Ground

DTC B272A: Passenger Seat Cushion Over Temperature
Driver and Passenger Heated/Cool Seats Inoperative
  1. Ignition OFF, disconnect the C1 harness connector at the CCSM.
  2. Test for less than 5 ohms between the ground circuit terminal M and ground.
  3. ?‡'
    If greater than the specified range, test the ground circuit for an open/high resistance.

  4. Verify that a test lamp illuminates between the B+ circuit terminal E and ground.
  5. ?‡'
    If the test lamp does not illuminate, test the B+ circuit for a short to ground or an open/high resistance.

  6. Disconnect the C2 harness connector at the CCSM.
  7. Ignition ON, verify that a test lamp illuminates between the ignition circuit terminal 1 and ground.
  8. ?‡'
    If the test lamp does not illuminate, test the ignition circuit for a short to ground or an open/high resistance.

  9. If all circuits test normal, replace the CCSM.


Sorry

Jul 10, 2016 | 2007 Buick Lucerne CXS Sedan

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Ford OBD-II Trouble Codes


P1000 OBD-II Monitor Testing Incomplete<br />P1001 KOER Test Cannot Be Completed<br />P1039 Vehicle Speed Signal Missing or Improper<br />P1051 Brake Switch Signal Missing or Improper<br />P1100 Mass Air Flow Sensor Intermittent<br />P1101 Mass Air Flow Sensor out of Self-Test Range<br />P1112 Intake Air Temperature Sensor Intermittent<br />P1116 Engine Coolant Temperature Sensor is out of Self-Test Range<br />P1117 Engine Coolant Temperature Sensor Intermittent<br />P1120 Throttle Position Sensor out of range<br />P1121 Throttle Position Sensor Inconsistent with Mass Air Flow Sensor<br />P1124 Throttle Position Sensor out of Self-Test Range<br />P1125 Throttle Position Sensor Intermittent<br />P1127 Heated Oxygen Sensor Heater not on During KOER Test<br />P1128 Heated Oxygen Sensor Signals reversed<br />P1129 Heated Oxygen Sensor Signals reversed<br />P1130 Lack of Upstream Heated Oxygen Sensor Switch - Adaptive Fuel Limit - Bank No. 1<br />P1131 Lack of Upstream Heated Oxygen Sensor Switch - Sensor Indicates Lean - Bank No. 1<br />P1132 Lack of Upstream Heated Oxygen Sensor Switch - Sensor Indicates Rich - Bank No. 1<br />P1135 Ignition Switch Signal Missing or Improper<br />P1137 Lack of Downstream Heated Oxygen Sensor Switch - Sensor Indicates Lean - Bank No. 1<br />P1138 Lack of Downstream Heated Oxygen Sensor Switch - Sensor Indicates Rich - Bank No. 1<br />P1150 Lack of Upstream Heated Oxygen Sensor Switch - Adaptive Fuel Limit - Bank No. 2<br />P1151 Lack of Upstream Heated Oxygen Sensor Switch - Sensor Indicates Lean - Bank No. 2<br />P1152 Lack of Upstream Heated Oxygen Sensor Switch - Sensor Indicates Rich - Bank No. 2<br />P1157 Lack of Downstream Heated Oxygen Sensor Switch - Sensor Indicates Lean - Bank No. 2<br />P1158 Lack of Downstream Heated Oxygen Sensor Switch - Sensor Indicates Rich - Bank No. 2<br />P1220 Series Throttle Control fault<br />P1224 Throttle Position Sensor B out of Self-Test Range<br />P1230 Open Power to Fuel Pump circuit<br />P1231 High Speed Fuel Pump Relay activated<br />P1232 Low Speed Fuel Pump Primary circuit failure<br />P1233 Fuel Pump Driver Module off-line<br />P1234 Fuel Pump Driver Module off-line<br />P1235 Fuel Pump Control out of range<br />P1236 Fuel Pump Control out of range<br />P1237 Fuel Pump Secondary circuit fault<br />P1238 Fuel Pump Secondary circuit fault<br />P1250 Lack of Power to FPRC Solenoid<br />P1260 Theft Detected - Engine Disabled<br />P1270 Engine RPM or Vehicle Speed Limiter Reached<br />P1288 Cylinder Head Temperature Sensor out of Self-Test Range<br />P1289 Cylinder Head Temperature Sensor Signal Greater Than Self-Test Range<br />P1290 Cylinder Head Temperature Sensor Signal Less Than Self-Test Range<br />P1299 Cylinder Head Temperature Sensor Detected Engine Overheating Condition<br />P1309 Misfire Detection Monitor not enabled<br />P1351 Ignition Diagnostic Monitor circuit Input fault<br />P1352 Ignition Coil A - Primary circuit fault<br />P1353 Ignition Coil B - Primary circuit fault<br />P1354 Ignition Coil C - Primary circuit fault<br />P1355 Ignition Coil D - Primary circuit fault<br />P1356 Loss of Ignition Diagnostic Module Input to PCM<br />P1358 Ignition Diagnostic Monitor Signal out of Self-Test Range<br />P1359 Spark Output circuit fault<br />P1364 Ignition Coil Primary circuit fault<br />P1380 VCT Solenoid Valve circuit Short or Open<br />P1381 Cam Timing Advance is excessive<br />P1383 Cam Timing Advance is excessive<br />P1390 Octane Adjust out of Self-Test Range<br />P1400 Differential Pressure Feedback Electronic Sensor circuit Low Voltage<br />P1401 Differential Pressure Feedback Electronic Sensor circuit High Voltage<br />P1403 Differential Pressure Feedback Electronic Sensor Hoses Reversed<br />P1405 Differential Pressure Feedback Electronic Sensor circuit Upstream Hose<br />P1406 Differential Pressure Feedback Electronic Sensor circuit Downstream Hose<br />P1407 EGR No Flow Detected<br />P1408 EGR Flow out of Self-Test Range<br />P1409? EGR Vacuum Regulator circuit malfunction<br />P1409? Electronic Vacuum Regulator Control circuit fault<br />P1410 EGR Barometric Pressure Sensor VREF Voltage<br />P1411 Secondary Air is not being diverted<br />P1413 Secondary Air Injection System Monitor circuit Low Voltage<br />P1414 Secondary Air Injection System Monitor circuit High Voltage<br />P1442 Secondary Air Injection System Monitor circuit High Voltage<br />P1443 Evaporative Emission Control System - Vacuum System - Purge Control Solenoid or Purge Control Valve fault<br />P1444 Purge Flow Sensor circuit Input Low<br />P1445 Purge Flow Sensor circuit Input High<br />P1450 Inability of Evaporative Emission Control System to Bleed Fuel Tank<br />P1451 EVAP Control System Canister Vent Solenoid Circuit Malfunction<br />P1452 Inability of Evaporative Emission Control System to Bleed Fuel Tank<br />P1455 Substantial Leak or Blockage in Evaporative Emission Control System<br />P1460 Wide Open Throttle Air Conditioning Cutoff circuit malfunction<br />P1461 Air Conditioning Pressure Sensor circuit Low Input<br />P1462 Air Conditioning Pressure Sensor circuit high Input<br />P1463 Air Conditioning Pressure Sensor Insufficient Pressure change<br />P1464 ACCS to PCM High During Self-Test<br />P1469 Low Air Conditioning Cycling Period<br />P1473 Fan Secondary High with Fans Off<br />P1474 Low Fan Control Primary circuit<br />P1479 High Fan Control Primary circuit<br />P1480 Fan Secondary Low with Low Fans On<br />P1481 Fan Secondary Low with High Fans On<br />P1483 Power to Cooling Fan Exceeded Normal Draw<br />P1484 Variable Load Control Module Pin 1 Open<br />P1500 Vehicle Speed Sensor Intermittent<br />P1501 Programmable Speedometer & Odometer Module/Vehicle Speed Sensor Intermittent circuit-failure<br />P1502 Invalid or Missing Vehicle Speed Message or Brake Data<br />P1504 Intake Air Control circuit malfunction<br />P1505 Idle Air Control System at Adaptive Clip<br />P1506 Idle Air Control Over Speed Error<br />P1507 Idle Air Control Under Speed Error<br />P1512 Intake Manifold Runner Control Stuck Closed<br />P1513 Intake Manifold Runner Control Stuck Closed<br />P1516 Intake Manifold Runner Control Input Error<br />P1517 Intake Manifold Runner Control Input Error<br />P1518 Intake Manifold Runner Control fault - Stuck Open<br />P1519? Intake Manifold Runner Control Stuck Open<br />P1520? Intake Manifold Runner Control circuit fault<br />P1519? Intake Manifold Runner Control fault - Stuck Closed<br />P1520? Intake Manifold Runner Control fault<br />P1530 Open or Short to A/C Compressor Clutch circuit<br />P1537 Intake Manifold Runner Control Stuck Open<br />P1538 Intake Manifold Runner Control Stuck Open<br />P1539 Power to A/C Compressor Clutch circuit Exceeded Normal Current Draw<br />P1549 Intake Manifold Temperature Valve Vacuum Actuator Connection<br />P1550 Power Steering Pressure Sensor out of Self-Test Range<br />P1605 PCM Keep Alive Memory Test Error<br />P1625 Voltage to Vehicle Load Control Module Fan circuit not detected<br />P1626 Voltage to Vehicle Load Control Module circuit not detected<br />P1650 Power Steering Pressure Switch out of Self-Test Range<br />P1651 Power Steering Pressure Switch Input fault<br />P1700 Transmission system problems<br />P1701 Reverse Engagement Error<br />P1702 Transmission system problems<br />P1703 Brake On/Off Switch out of Self-Test Range<br />P1704 Transmission system problems<br />P1705 Manual Lever Position Sensor out of Self-Test Range<br />P1709 Park or Neutral Position Switch out of Self-Test Range<br />P1710 Transmission system problems<br />P1711 Transmission Fluid Temperature Sensor out of Self-Test Range<br />P1713<br />thru<br />P172 Transmission system problems<br />P1729 4x4 Low Switch Error<br />P1740 Transmission system problems<br />P1741 Torque Converter Clutch Control Error<br />P1742 Torque Converter Clutch Solenoid Faulty<br />P1743 Torque Converter Clutch Solenoid Faulty<br />P1744 Torque Converter Clutch System Stuck in Off Position<br />P1745 Transmission system problems<br />P1746 Electronic Pressure Control Solenoid - Open circuit<br />P1747 Electronic Pressure Control Solenoid - Short circuit<br />P1749 Electronic Pressure Control Solenoid Failed Low<br />P1751 Shift Solenoid No. 1 Performance<br />P1754 Coast Clutch Solenoid circuit malfunction<br />P1756 Shift Solenoid No. 2 Performance<br />P1760 Transmission system problems<br />P1761 Shift Solenoid No. 3 Performance<br />P1762 Transmission system problems<br />P1767 Transmission system problems<br />P1780 Transmission Control Switch circuit is out of Self-Test Range<br />P1781 4x4 Low Switch is out of Self-Test Range<br />P1783 Transmission Over-Temperature Condition<br />P1784 Transmission system problems<br />P1785 Transmission system problems<br />P1786 Transmission system problems<br />P1787 Transmission system problems<br />P1788 Transmission system problems<br />P1789 Transmission system problems<br />P1900 Transmission system problems

on May 23, 2011 | Ford F Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Motor temperature gauge is not working


Remove air from coolant system then add some more coolant , run it hot with heat on full power also rear heat on full power hot . add more coolant , and bleed the system . Also check if water pump is working and belts are OK .

Jan 23, 2013 | 1997 Buick Park Avenue

1 Answer

WHY DOES MY RADIATOR FAN COMES ON ONLY WHEN MY AC IS ON ON MY 88 TOYOTA COROLLA


Hi,
it is generally because the air con heat exchanger has to be cooled in order for your air con to work correctly and cool the interior of your car.


The air conditioning utilises a gas by the name of freon. This gas is pumped around the air con system by a compressor. The gas, going through the aircon cooler or heat exchanger, starts to cool down. Depending on the system layout, the gas is forced through a very small aperture situated after the cooler. It reverts to a liquid, passes through the matrix in the car, a fan blows the interior air of the car through the matrix. The fluid picks up the heat, and cooler air exits the matrix and, (hopefully) cools the interior of the car. This endless cycle is repeated as long as the air con is powered on.

Hope this brief description will suffice.

Jan 25, 2011 | 1988 Toyota Corolla 4 Door

1 Answer

I need a diagram of the exhaust system on a Mazda 626


0996b43f80203328.jpg enlarge_icon.gifenlarge_tooltip.gif Fig. Component Location Chart-2000 MPV

1 PCM 2 Mass air flow (MAF)/intake air temperature (IAT) sensor 3 Throttle position (TP) sensor 4 Fuel tank pressure sensor 5 Engine coolant temperature (ECT) sensor 6 Crankshaft position (CKP) sensor 7 Camshaft position (CMP) sensor 8 Knock sensor 9 Heated oxygen sensor (HO2S) (front, LH) 10 Heated oxygen sensor (HO2S) (front, RH) 11 Heated oxygen sensor (HO2S) (rear, LH) 12 Heated oxygen sensor (HO2S) (rear, RH) 13 EGR boost sensor 14 Power steering pressure (PSP) switch 15 Main relay


0996b43f8020330c.jpg enlarge_icon.gifenlarge_tooltip.gif Fig. Component Location Chart-2001 MPV

1 PCM 2 Mass air flow (MAF)/Intake air temperature (IAT) sensor 3 Throttle position (TP) sensor 4 Engine coolant temperature (ECT) sensor 5 Crankshaft position (CKP) sensor 6 Camshaft position (CMP) sensor 7 Knock sensor 8 Heated oxygen sensor (HO2S) (front, LH) 9 Heated oxygen sensor (HO2S) (front, RH) 10 Heated oxygen sensor (HO2S) (rear, LH)* 11 Heated oxygen sensor (HO2S) (rear, RH)* 12 EGR boost sensor


0996b43f8020330f.jpg enlarge_icon.gifenlarge_tooltip.gif Fig. Component Location Chart- 2002-06 MPV

May 22, 2010 | 2004 Mazda MPV

1 Answer

No heat changed thermostat flushed engine new coolant


did you release air from cooling system when replacing coolant!! if air is trapped in system it will not heat up proper. turn fan on high heat locate bleeder for cooling system, open bleeder with car running. if there is any air in system you will see it come out of bleeder. keep checking for heat. when you get heat bring coolant to proper level. leave top off of coolant recovery tank while bleeding system. put cap back on when done.

Nov 17, 2009 | 2001 Plymouth Neon

1 Answer

2002 jeep grd cherokee 4 0 will a jet 180 degree thermostat


Your engine is a heat pump. The amount of power it makes is directly related to how much heat you can produce (energy). The limiting factor is component failure from heat and pressure. Using a lower temperature thermostat would cause a loss of power...additionally your computer system is calibrated for higher expected temps and will not function correctly with a lower temp thermostat.
Conversely, cooling down intake air and fuel will add power...The colder the air and fuel, the denser the charge...more fuel & air =more power...but there is a trade-off in fuel mileage!

Mar 25, 2009 | 2002 Jeep Grand Cherokee

2 Answers

1999 Lincoln Navigator Heating Problem


if the heater core is getting hot then the problem is the air temp control blend door actuator, a common problem.

Mar 13, 2009 | 1999 Lincoln Navigator

2 Answers

Over-heating issue


2000 LS cooling system is a very tough system to diagnosis. Any kind of air in system will totally stop the flow and cause it to heat.That is the reason it has 2 places to bleed the air from the system.The one at the engine where the upper hose connects and one beside the brake booster near the degas bottle(rubber tube with a screw end).
The cooling fan is also hydraulic and has it's own power steering pump.
The good thing about this system is that it uses a cylinder head temp sensor that measures the metal temp and not engine coolant temp. When the PCM sees the CHT reach a certain temp it will start shutting down 4 cylinders at a time and use these cylinders as actual air pumps to help cool the engine down.If this does not work it will then shut the engine down totally until the temps come back down.

The most common problems we see are thermostats,crack degas bottle,or a leak somewhere,and of course air in the system. Have not seen a cracked head yet however did see one that pushed the plug out of the cooling port in the head but this also filled the oil with coolant.
Have also seen cooling fans that would not work until PCM demmanded high speed,caused by a weak power steering pump.

Feb 22, 2009 | 2000 Lincoln LS

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