Question about 2000 Honda Odyssey

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Transmission and idle

Hi,
I had my transmission rebuilt and when it was finished it chewed up the main-shaft sensor. The mechanic switched the main shaft sensor with the counter shaft sensor and it still chewed it up. He then added a washer to the new main shaft sensor the heighten it and it worked but the van idles too high and the scanner read that the TPS is malfunctioning. What could have caused this?

Thank you.

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  • hyer May 27, 2008

    Thanks for trying but I don't think you understood the problem at all. Please re-read it again. Thanks.

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One of two things....He screwed up when replaceing the transmission and damaged the TPS sensor.... or the common problem is the TPS sensor got messed up when the rat ate the insulation off of the sensor and chewed through the wires.
Check with your local dealer about a warranty/recall on the TPS sensor.

Posted on May 27, 2008

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----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Electronic synchronous shift control (ESSC)
Control of shift operations
During a shift operation certain elements are released while others are actuated. Ideally this process takes place simultaneously (synchronously) to avoid jerky gear shifting.
The time for the shift operation should remain within the time limits provided.
When the shift operation is controlled conventionally, the pressure build up and reduction at the shift elements are set and defined for ideal conditions (synchronous shifting).
As there is no way of influencing the control in the event of different levels of wear in the shift elements, when the transmission has been used for a fairly high mileage it is possible that the pressure build up and reduction may no longer be synchronous.
The result or premature pressure reduction at the element to be switched off is an unwanted rise in the turbine shaft speed as the element to be switched on cannot transmit the input torque.
The result of delayed pressure reduction at the element to be switched off is an unwanted decrease in the turbine shaft speed as both shift elements transmit the input torque. In the process the torque is transmitted to the transmission housing through internal locking.
In both cases a **** will be felt during the shift operation.
In addition, wear in the shift elements leads to a lengthening of the shift operation. Therefore, shifting takes longer when the transmission has accumulated a higher mileage.
Control of shift operations with ESSC In the 4F27E automatic transmission electronic synchronous shift control (ESSC) is used.
ESSC monitors the shift operations and is able to adapt to the wear in the shift elements over the life of the transmission.
This is possible since the shift elements are actuated by modulating valves.
The system monitors the shift time whether the shift operation is synchronous.
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The PCM uses the signals for the following functions among other things:
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