Locate the instrument pannel fuse box. When you do tell me where it is, (I still can't find it and there is not diagram in the manual). You should be able to pull the fuse just for the offending door and then just use it 1980's style... you know like manually you lazzy a$$... just kidding. Acutally my door did this and it would not let me close it so I could not drive down the road with the door open. I did not want to disconnect the battery so I could close it manually without the electric assist because last time I lost power with the battery it activated the security lock and I had to tow the SOB to the dealer and they said there was no other way to reactivate it so I could get the car to start without bringing it in. Pulling the right fuse is the easiest and cheapest solution. Besides with the street side door and small kids, it doesn't make sense to push button open that door from the front seat because the little ones will jump out right into traffic.
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DESCRIPTION Each power sliding door is equipped with a Power Sliding Door Control Module (1) (PSDM). The PSDM is mounted directly to the inboard side of the power sliding door drive assembly (2) with two retaining screws. The drive assembly is mounted to the body near the bottom of the sliding door in the track cavity with the use of five retaining nuts. The wire harness and chain link track and the power sliding door drive assembly are visible with the door open in the lower door sill area.
Software technology has enabled the PSDM to detect resistance to door travel. This allows the power sliding door to stop and reverse direction any time an obstruction is felt or any of the command switches are operated. Battery voltage is supplied to the power sliding door system through a 40 amp fuse, located in the Totally Integrated Power Module (TIPM) assembly. The power sliding door lockout switch located in the front overhead console prevents opening or actuation of the power sliding door system when activated. In the unlikely event that the power sliding door system develops a fault, the power sliding door can still be operated manually from the interior or exterior door handle similar to a standard manual sliding door. NOTE:It may be possible to generate Sliding Door Diagnostic Trouble Codes during normal power sliding door operation. Refer to the appropriate power sliding door diagnostic information for a complete list of diagnostic routines. OPERATION
Battery voltage is supplied to the power sliding door system through a 40 amp fuse, located in the Totally Integrated Power Module (TIPM) assembly. With the push of a power sliding door open/close command switch (key fob, overhead console or B-pillar mounted) a signal is received by the Power Sliding Door Control Module (PSDM). The PSDM receives this signal via the Controller Area Network (CAN) Data Bus circuit. The PSDM then signals the power sliding door cinching latch to release the door to the unlatched and movable position. The power sliding door drive assembly motor then starts an open cycle.
The overhead power sliding door switch is mounted in the front overhead console of the vehicle. The switch has resistors in parallel of 1.76K ohms, 3.17K ohms and 15K ohms. When pressed, the switch will have a nominal resistance of 1.76K ohms for the right sliding door button, 3.76K ohms for the left sliding door button and when not pressed, the switch will have a nominal resistance of 15K ohms.
The status of the overhead power sliding door switches is continually monitored by the circuitry within the ElectroMechanical Instrument Cluster (EMIC) (also known as the Cab Compartment Node/CCN). The instrument cluster receives input messages from the overhead power sliding door switches over a hardwired connection. Whenever the instrument cluster receives an input from the overhead power sliding door switches it sends a function command signal to the selected PSDM. This message from the cluster to the PSDM is delivered via the Controller Area Network (CAN) data bus.
The B-pillar switch is located on the lower B-pillar trim panel and allows the rear occupants to power open or close the sliding doors. The B-pillar switch is an R-Mux switch that has a resistance of 3.6K ohms and 16K ohms depending on switch position. When pressed the B-pillar switch will have a nominal resistance of 3.9K.
The B-pillar switches are hardwired to the Totally Integrated Power Module (TIPM). The PSDM receives the message for operation status via the Controller Area Network (CAN) data bus. If all the necessary conditions are met the PSDM will then perform the requested operation. The B-pillar switch lockout feature must be disabled and the sliding door must be unlocked in order for the B-pillar switch to function.
The FOBIK switch sends a signal to the Wireless Ignition Node (WIN). The PSDM receives the message from the WIN for operation status via the Controller Area Network (CAN) data bus. If all the necessary conditions are met the PSDM will then perform the requested operation. The vehicles theft alarm must be disabled and the sliding door must be unlocked in order for the FOBIK switch to function.
When one of the PSDMs receives a command signal it checks the following:
Vehicle Speed Status
Vehicle Theft Alarm Armed/Disarmed Status
Sliding Door Latch Status
Sliding Door Full Open Status
Door Lock Status
Sliding Door B-Pillar Switch Lockout Status
Sliding Door Window Up/Down Status
If the appropriate conditions exist the PSDM will send a command signal to the selected Rear Door Control Module (RDCM) so the sliding door can be latched/unlatched as needed. This command signal is sent via the CAN data bus. Once the PSDM senses the latch function it will power the motor on the power sliding door drive assembly to open/close the sliding door as requested by the overhead power sliding door switches.
During the door cycle, if the PSDM detects sufficient resistance to door travel, such as an obstruction in the door's path, it will immediately stop door movement and reverse door travel to the full open or closed position. The ability for the PSDM to detect resistance to door travel is accomplished by hall effect sensors detecting the door motor speed.
The PSDM has the ability to learn. Anytime a door is opened or closed using the power sliding door system the module learns from its cycle. If a replacement power sliding door component is installed or a door adjustment is made, the module must re-learn the effort required to open or close the door. A learn cycle can be performed with a complete cycle of the door, using any one of the command switches or with the use of a scan tool. (Refer to 08 - Electrical/Power Sliding Door - Standard Procedure) for detailed instructions.
The power sliding door system is designed with a number of system inhibitors. These inhibitors are necessary for safety and/or feasibility of the power sliding door system. The power sliding door system inhibitors are:
The power sliding door must be in the full open or closed position in order for the power sliding door system to start a normal cycle. If the door is not in this position (based on the input from the switches integral to the cinching latch assembly) the PSDM will only perform a power open cycle.
The transmission must be in park or neutral in order for the power sliding door system to start a cycle.
The front overhead console lockout switch must be in the "UNLOCKED" position in order for the power sliding door systems B-pillar switches to function.
If multiple obstacles are detected during the same power open or close cycle the power sliding door may go into full manual mode.
If severe Diagnostic Trouble Codes (DTC) are stored in the PSDM the power sliding door may go into full manual mode.
Due to the high pressure created in the passenger compartment with the blower motor on high, the power sliding door may not complete a power close cycle unless a window is cracked, allowing the pressure to escape. This situation will only be experienced on some vehicles, or vehicles with brand new side door weather seals installed.
The hard wired circuits for the power sliding door switches may be diagnosed using conventional diagnostic tools and procedures. Refer to the appropriate wiring information. However, conventional diagnostic methods will not prove conclusive in the diagnosis of the electronic controls and communication between other modules and devices that provide some features of the power sliding door system. The most reliable, efficient, and accurate means to diagnose the power sliding door switches or the electronic controls and communication related to the power sliding door system operation requires the use of a diagnostic scan tool. Refer to the appropriate diagnostic information.
POWER SLIDING DOOR SYSTEM WARNINGS
WARNING:Always disconnect the negative battery cable before attempting any power sliding door system service. WARNING:Extreme care must be taken to prevent objects from entering the doors path once the door reaches the cinch motor contact (approximately 1 inch before fully closed). Never place objects in the power sliding door when cinching closed. The obstacle detection function is inoperative during the cinch phase and damage to the vehicle, power sliding door system or components and/or personal injury may occur. WARNING:Never attempt to enter or exit the vehicle while the power sliding door is in motion. You could damage the power sliding door system or components and/or cause personal injury. WARNING:Never attempt to drive away with the power sliding door in motion. You could damage the power sliding door system or components and/or cause personal injury.
There are several benefits of sliding doors. I have shared 3 main benefits of sliding below.
1. Size of the door- The large size of the door is one attraction of the sliding door.
2. Space- You don't need to spare huge space in your home to install these doors. On the other hand, as the doors do not swing open and close, you can confidently place the art crafts near the door.
3. Transparency- Sliding doors are always the best ones to be installed in your patio. For you to enjoy the beauty of the surrounding landscape, no other type of doors would be apt like glass sliding doors.
For more information about sliding doors. I would like to refer at http://www.lghausys.com/in/product/windows/124nd_sliding.jsp
Sliding doors are one of the popular forms of door styles used today. These doors offer the most easiest and convenient way to impart the effect of the outside environment inside. The useful effects of glass can be implemented through sliding doors. Some implement full size sliding windows as passages. The sliding windows are mostly constructed as an opening to lawns or gardens.
You can buy sliding doors from LGHausys India
If want to know more about sliding doors or want to buy . you can visit this link http://www.lghausys.com/in/product/windows/124nd_sliding.jsp
Rear Side Door Actuator Control Module
The rear side door actuator control module is capable of on-board diagnostic functions described in On-Board Diagnostic Features . The rear side door actuator control module monitors the door position at all times including during manual operation. After activating the on-board diagnostic modes, loosing battery voltage, or ground to the rear side door actuator control module the Power Sliding Door (PSD) Re-Initialization procedure must be performed in order for the rear side door actuator control module to correctly determine the door position.
Power Sliding Door System Description
The power sliding door system(s) can operate correctly only if the power sliding door is in proper mechanical condition. Any mechanical problems will affect the power sliding door operation and must be repaired before attempting to diagnose the power sliding door system. Manually open and close the power sliding door to determine if the door moves smoothly and without excessive resistance or binding. The power sliding door must also latch and unlatch without the use of excessive force. At any time during power sliding door open or close operation, excessive resistance to the door movement will cause the power sliding door to stop and reverse the direction of travel.
The power sliding door will operate only when the power sliding door on/off switch in the overhead console is in the on position. At anytime during power sliding door operation the on/off switch may be turned to the off position and the system will quit any function in process. The power sliding door will not open unless the transmission shift lever is in the park position and the door is unlocked. When the sliding door security lock is in the locked position the power sliding door will not open from the inside. The power sliding door close function will operate when the vehicle is in gear. The power sliding door module uses the VSS signal to determine if the vehicle is moving during a power sliding door close function. The momentum of the vehicle moving forward adds resistance to the door closing operation. When the rear side door actuator control module determines the vehicle is moving forward while closing the door, current flow through the actuator motor is increased instead of being reversed. The VSS signal circuit is supplied battery positive voltage through a resistor then monitored within the rear side door actuator control module. The VSS signal circuit is then pulsed to ground, or pulled low by the powertrain control module in relation to vehicle speed. The sliding door alarm will sound repeated short tones whenever the power sliding door system is turned on and the door is open while the transmission is out of park.
When the power sliding door system is on and manual operation of the power sliding door is detected the rear side door actuator control module activates the power assist feature. When the power assist is activated the power sliding door will continue to open or close without any further manual effort.
The power sliding doors may be operated using the Remote Keyless Entry System. The keyless entry transmitter will have one OPEN/CLOSE button with a van symbol on it for each power sliding door. The power sliding door ON/OFF switches in the overhead console must be in the ON position in order to operate the power sliding doors using the keyless entry transmitter. When a right hand power sliding door OPEN/CLOSE function is activated using a keyless entry transmitter the exterior lights will flash once indicating the RKE module has received the OPEN/CLOSE command. When activating a left hand power sliding door OPEN/CLOSE function with the keyless entry transmitter the exterior lights will not flash.
On-Board Diagnostic Features
The left and right power sliding door systems operate as independent systems. The on-board diagnostic modes are entered and operate the same in both systems.
The power sliding door systems are capable of the following on-board diagnostic functions:
• Diagnostic Mode 1: An audible signal indicates the diagnostic trouble codes stored by the rear side door actuator control module.
• Diagnostic Mode 2: An audible signal indicates when inputs to the rear side door actuator control module are active.
• Diagnostic Mode 3: Performs an output test of the sliding door unlatch actuator.
Entering On-Board Diagnostics
The on-board diagnostic modes can only be entered in a sequential order from modes 1-3.
• Enter the right power sliding door system on-board diagnostics using the right B-pillar open/close switch and the right on/off switch in the overhead console.
• Enter the left power sliding door system on-board diagnostics using the left B-pillar open/close switch and the left on/off switch in the overhead console.
1. Both power sliding doors must be closed and in the latched position.
2. Place the ignition switch in the OFF position.
3. Place the on/off switch in the overhead console to the OFF position.
4. Press and hold the B-pillar power sliding door open/close switch.
5. While holding the open/close switch, operate the on/off switch through 10 ON and OFF cycles within 10 seconds stopping in the on position.
6. The sliding door alarm will sound 1 long tone indicating diagnostic mode 1 is active.
Diagnostic Mode 1
Upon activating diagnostic mode 1, DTCs will begin to be signaled by the sliding door alarm. The DTCs are 2 digit codes and the codes are represented by the number of buzzes for each digit of the code number. For example a DTC 12 is represented with the following sequence: buzz, pause, buzz, buzz, long pause. Each DTC will be signaled 3 times before proceeding to the next DTC. Refer to Diagnostic Trouble Code (DTC) List . The DTCs will continue to be repeated in this manner until the on-board diagnostics are exited or mode 2 is entered. When exiting the on-board diagnostics all stored DTCs will be erased from the rear side door actuator control module memory.
if all the doors lock and unlock except the one sliding door then the right rear sliding door locking motor has gone out.but if both the back sliding doors did not unlock it would be a door unlock relay.
the door is out of adjustment. you could also have something bent. those are very heavy doors and I would recommend to take it to a honda dealer only for repairs. I helped a gentleman in your exact same situation and it took a 20 year tech all day to get it right.
first you van order parts at discount from tascafordparts.com.
quest & mecrury villager are the same vehicle made at the same assembly plant. good luck to all. If you were in detroit area, I wold help you.
Trim Panel —Sliding Door
Remove the sliding door trim panel finish panel.
2. Remove the sliding door trim panel
Latch Remote Control —Sliding Door
Remove the rear sliding door trim panel. For additional information, refer to Section 501-05 .
Position the watershield aside.
If equipped, disconnect the sliding door power door lock actuator electrical connector.
NOTE: Mark the position of the sliding door rear latch cable adjusting bracket before removing the bolt.
Disconnect the sliding door rear latch cable.
Remove the bolt.
Remove the sliding door rear latch cable adjusting bracket from the latch remote control.
Disconnect the sliding door rear latch cable from the latch remote control.
Remove the 4 sliding door front latch bolts.
NOTE: If necessary, transfer parts to the new sliding door latch remote control.
Remove the sliding door latch remote control.
Remove the bolts.
Remove the sliding door latch remote control.
Handle —Exterior, Sliding Door
Remove the sliding door latch remote control. For additional information, refer to Latch Remote Control—Sliding Door .
Opening your patio sliding glass door should be an easy task. If your
sliding door is giving you a work out every time you open it, most
likely it is your rollers that are causing the problem. The rollers are
located on the bottom of the sliding door and give the door the ability
to slide. Often times they get dirty and wear out, making it difficult
to open the door. If you have an older sliding glass door your rollers
may have become rusty because sliding door units did not always use
stainless steel rollers.
Hiring a professional to replace your rollers could cost you around
$100 not including the cost of the replacement parts. Below are
detailed steps containing all the information you will need to know to
replace your patio sliding glass door rollers yourself.
* Before you start, understand that you need to take the sliding glass
door out of its frame to work on the rollers. The sliding glass door is
heavy. You may need the assistance of another to help you remove the
1) Your patio glass door will have two separate glass units. One unit
is the door that you slide and the other unit is stationary. First,
stand outside your house and look at your sliding glass door. If the
stationary unit is between you and the sliding unit you will most
likely have to remove the stationary unit so that you can get to the
glass sliding unit.
Before you go through the trouble of removing the stationary unit,
first try to go inside your house and see if you can remove the sliding
unit. Usually you cannot because there is a lip along the bottom of the
patio glass door frame (it keeps moisture out of the house) that
prevents the sliding glass door from being removed from the inside.
If the rollers on the bottom of the door are difficult to get over the
lip, you can adjust them to help you create more room (go down to step
2). If it is not the rollers but the sliding unitï¿½s frame preventing
you from pulling the sliding unit out of the door frame, you are going
to need to remove the stationary unit first before you can remove the
To remove the stationary unit, you first need to take out your screen
door (if you have one). Lift one end of the screen door frame and use a
screwdriver to lift the roller on the bottom of the screen door frame
off of the track. Do this to both ends of the screen door and your
screen door will pull out of the door frame.
The stationary unit is held in place by a metal piece that runs along
the bottom of the track from the corner of the stationary unit to the
bottom of the side jamb (there is a chance this piece is missing but if
you do have one remove it from the track). After you have removed the
metal piece, look for screws holding the stationary unit frame in
place. After removing all of the screws try pulling the stationary unit
out of the door frame. If you are having trouble pulling out the
stationary unit, try placing a screwdriver between the stationary
unitï¿½s bottom frame and the track it is resting on. Lift up on the
screwdriver while you have a helper pull out the stationary unit from
the door frame. Be careful not to use too much force with the
screwdriver so that you do not damage the door track.
2) You may need to create more room when you attempt to remove the
sliding unit from the door frame. To create more room you can adjust
the rollers on the bottom of the sliding unit. By turning the adjusting
screws on the rollers clockwise the wheels move up into the sliding
unitï¿½s frame giving you more room. The adjusting screws are located
either at the bottom of the sliding unitï¿½s frame or in the sides of
the frame. There is a chance that there are plugs covering the screws.
After you adjust both rollers (one on each side of the sliding units
frame) try to remove the sliding unit from the door frame. If the unit
is still getting stuck you may need to get someone to help you. Have
your helper lift one side of the unit and pull outwards while you try
to pry the other side of the unit over the track.
3) To remove the rollers from most sliding units you need to remove the
bottom of the sliding units frame. Most likely the screw that holds the
roller in place is the same screw that holds the frame together. Remove
the screw from both sides of the unit. Then try to remove the bottom
piece of the frame off of the sliding unit; you may need to use a
rubber mallet or a piece of wood and tap on the bottom of the frame
until it comes off of the sliding unit.
Now that you have removed the bottom of the frame you can take a close
look at your patio glass door rollers. Remove one of the rollers and
match it up with one of the rollers on this page http://www.swisco.com/page/SI/CTGY/patio...
It is a good idea to replace both sliding door rollers at the same time
to prevent extra wear-and-tear to one new roller, which will have to
work twice as hard when paired with an older roller.
4) After your new rollers come in, replace your old rollers with the
new ones. To make it easier to install the sliding unit back into the
door frame, adjust the rollers to be all the way up into the frame.
Once you have the sliding unit back in the door frame you can adjust
the rollers for optimal performance. Keep adjusting the rollers until
the door is sliding back and forth easily