Question about 2009 Suzuki Boulevard M90

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Secondary throttle valves keep moving, rattling.

Had installed power commander and cobra exhaust, no place for oxygen sensor. Took off power commander, secondary throttle valves rattle in open position with throttle closed & rattle secondary throttles in closed position with throttle held open. Secondary throttles valves stay open when ignition is turned off, does not cycle open to close when ignition turned on.

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  • 30 Answers

Sounds like the actuator is going bad not allowing it to cycle. The STB butterflies are on one long pin check to see where they connect at bothe ends if the housing is worn out. Awhole new set (at least for mine) could run up to $2k.. You could buy a whole used unit from ebay for around $100 (go figure on the price difference). OR, You could just remove the STB's alltogether. You will lose a little mid torque but more air in the high rpms, racers do this on every bike. Just have your pcm reprogramed to compensate

Posted on Apr 21, 2014

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you should have to adjust the throtle possition sensor.

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Probably the same problem as before, but not what it was you replaced. Find a different mechanic.

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SOURCE: there is an adjustment dial on the cylinder by the

Exhaust power valve, [1/2 turn out is stock], 3/4 turn gives you a longer lived low-end for corner shots and that extra uummph! of torgue to blast out in a holeshot.[so yes,..it delays closing the valves]. Experiment to see where your "power" tastes lie. *technology...you just gotta love it !!

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SOURCE: 2003 kantana in what position

I would set the tickover screw on the carb up a bit to increase the tickover speed and set the mixture screw accordingly.

Posted on Feb 19, 2011

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I am getting the following codes on my 2002 Nissan Altima v6 3.5 liter P1430, P1420, P1805, P1152, P1102, P1011, P1021 & P1335 I'm going crazy here. Please help!


Definition of Diagnostic Trouble Code P1430 Ford: Electric Air Pump Secondary Lincoln: Electric Air Pump Secondary Mazda: Electric Air Pump Secondary Mercury: Electric Air Pump Secondary Toyota: Intake Constrictor CTRL Circuit Open or Short

Definition of Diagnostic Trouble Code P1420 Audi: Second Air Injection Valve Circ Electrical Malfunction BMW: Secondary Air Valve Control Circuit Electrical Buick: Intake Air Low Pressure Switch Circuit Low Voltage Cadillac: Intake Air Low Pressure Switch Circuit Low Voltage Chevrolet: Intake Air Low Pressure Switch Circuit Low Voltage Chrysler: Register Resonant Charging 1 (RRC1) Dodge: Register Resonant Charging 1 (RRC1) Ford: Catalyst Temperature Sensor GMC: Intake Air Low Pressure Switch Circuit Low Voltage Honda: Nox Adsorptive Catalyst System Efficiency Below Threshold Catalytic converter Jeep: Register Resonant Charging 1 (RRC1) Lincoln: Catalyst Temperature Sensor Mazda: Catalyst system efficiency below threshold (bank 1) Mercedes: AIR Pump Switch over Valve Mercury: Catalyst Temperature Sensor Oldsmobile: Intake Air Low Pressure Switch Circuit Low Voltage Pontiac: Intake Air Low Pressure Switch Circuit Low Voltage Saturn: Intake Air Low Pressure Switch Circuit Low Voltage Subaru: EVAP Purge Control Solenoid Circuit High Input Toyota: SCV Control Circuit Malfunction Volkswagen: Second Air Injection Valve Circ Electrical Malfunction

Definition of Diagnostic Trouble Code P1805 Ford: Four wheel drive high indicator circuit failure Lincoln: Four wheel drive high indicator circuit failure Mazda: (4WD) High Indicator Open Circuit Mercury: Four wheel drive high indicator circuit failure Toyota: SB Solenoid Circuit Malfunction

Definition of Diagnostic Trouble Code P1152 Audi: Bank1, Long Term Fuel Trim, Range 2 Leanness Lower Limit Exceeded BMW: Oxygen Sensor Heater Circuit Low Voltage (Bank 2 Sensor 1) Ford: Lack Of Heated Oxygen Sensor Bank 2 Sensor 1 Switches - Sensor Indicates Rich Jaguar: Lack of H02S-21 switch, sensor indicates rich Land Rover: Oxygen sensor response time bank 2.Short circuit to ground Lincoln: Lack Of Heated Oxygen Sensor Bank 2 Sensor 1 Switches - Sensor Indicates Rich Mazda: Lack Of Heated Oxygen Sensor Bank 2 Sensor 1 Switches - Sensor Indicates Rich Mercury: Lack Of Heated Oxygen Sensor Bank 2 Sensor 1 Switches - Sensor Indicates Rich Subaru: Oxygen sensor range /performance problem (Low) Volkswagen: Bank1, Long Term Fuel Trim, Range 2 Leanness Lower Limit Exceeded Volvo: Oxygen Sensor Front, Bank 2

Definition of Diagnostic Trouble Code P1102 Acura: Mass Airflow (MAF) Sensor Lower Than Expected Comprehensive Audi: Oxygen Sensor Heating Circuit,Bank1-Sensor1 Short to B+ Chrysler: HEV Stop Request Performance Dodge: HEV Stop Request Performance Hyundai: MAP Sensor Circuit Low Input Jeep: HEV Stop Request Performance Kia: Heated Oxygen Sensor Bank 1 Sensor 1 Heater Circuit High Input Land Rover: Throttle to air flow plausibility not active.Last occurrence - minimum signal Mazda: Mass Air Flow Sensor In Range But Lower Than Expected Mitsubishi: Traction Control Ventilation Solenoid Circuit Porsche: Heated Oxygen Sensor 1 Ahead Of TWC Heater Short To B+ Saab: Front Heated Oxygen Sensor Bank 1, Control Module Input, Current in Pre-Heating Circuit Too High Subaru: Pressure Sources Switching Solenoid Valve Circuit Malfunction Volkswagen: Oxygen Sensor Heating Circuit,Bank1-Sensor1 Short to B+ Volvo: Power Stage Group B

Definition of Diagnostic Trouble Code P1011 Saab: Injector Cylinder 1 Shorting To Ground Toyota: OCV for VVTL Open Malfunction (Bank 1)

Definition of Diagnostic Trouble Code P1021 Honda: Valve Pause System Stuck On Comprehensive Mitsubishi: OCV OPN. Bank 1 Saab: Injector Cylinder 2 Shorting To Ground Toyota: OCV for VVTL Open Malfunction (Bank 2)

Definition of Diagnostic Trouble Code P1335 Audi: Engine Torque Monitoring 2 Control Limit Exceeded Buick: CKP Circuit Cadillac: CKP Circuit Chevrolet: CKP Circuit Ford: (EGR) Position Sensor Minimum Stop Performance GMC: CKP Circuit Infiniti: CKP Sensor (Ref) Jaguar: CKPS Circuit Malfunction Land Rover: Exhaust gas recirculation position sensor minimum stop performance. Lexus: Igniter Circuit Malfunction Bank 2 (During Engine Running) Lincoln: (EGR) Position Sensor Minimum Stop Performance Mazda: (EGR) Position Sensor Minimum Stop Performance Mercedes: CKP Sensor Circuit Malfunction, Bank 2 Mercury: (EGR) Position Sensor Minimum Stop Performance Oldsmobile: CKP Circuit Pontiac: CKP Circuit Saturn: CKP Circuit Toyota: No CKP Sensor Signal Engine Running Volkswagen: Engine Torque Monitoring 2 Control Limit Exceeded http://www.obd-codes.com/trouble_codes/nissan

Jun 29, 2015 | Nissan Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

2002 toyota avalon engine check light on P0078 and P007C


P0050 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Control Circuit (Bank 2 Sensor 1)

P0051 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Control Circuit Low (Bank 2 Sensor 1)

P0052 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Control Circuit High (Bank 2 Sensor 1)

P0053 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Resistance (Bank 1 Sensor 1)

P0054 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Resistance (Bank 1 Sensor 2)

P0055 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Resistance (Bank 1 Sensor 3)

P0056 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Control Circuit (Bank 2 Sensor 2)

P0057 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Control Circuit Low (Bank 2 Sensor 2)

P0058 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Control Circuit High (Bank 2 Sensor 2)

P0059 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Resistance (Bank 2 Sensor 1)

P0060 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Resistance (Bank 2 Sensor 2)

P0061 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Resistance (Bank 2 Sensor 3)

P0062 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Control Circuit (Bank 2 Sensor 3)

P0063 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Control Circuit Low (Bank 2 Sensor 3)

P0064 HO2S Heated Oxygen Sensor -Control Circuit High (Bank 2 Sensor 3)

P0065 Air Assisted Injector -Range/Performance

P0066 Air Assisted Injector -Circuit Malfunction or Circuit Low

P0067 Air Assisted Injector -Circuit High

P0068 (MAP) Manifold Absolute Pressure /(MAF) Mass Air Flow - Throttle Position

Correlation

P0069 (MAP) Manifold Absolute Pressure / (BARO)Barometric Pressure Correlation

P0070 Ambient/Outside Air Temperature Sensor -Circuit Malfunction

P0071 Ambient/Outside Air Temperature Sensor -Range/Performance Problem

P0072 Ambient/Outside Air Temperature Sensor -Circuit Low Input

P0073 Ambient/Outside Air Temperature Sensor -Circuit High Input

P0074 Ambient/Outside Air Temperature Sensor -Circuit Intermittent

P0075 Intake Valve Control Solenoid Circuit Malfunction (Bank 1)

P0076 Intake Valve Control Solenoid Circuit Low (Bank 1)

P0077 Intake Valve Control Solenoid Circuit High (Bank 1)

P0078 Exhaust Valve Control Solenoid Circuit Malfunction (Bank 1)

P0079 Exhaust Valve Control Solenoid Circuit Low (Bank 1)

P0080 Exhaust Valve Control Solenoid Circuit High (Bank 1)

P0081 Intake valve Control Solenoid Circuit Malfunction (Bank 2)

P0082 Intake Valve Control Solenoid Circuit Low (Bank 2)

P0083 Intake Valve Control Solenoid Circuit High (Bank 2)
P0084 Exhaust Valve Control Solenoid Circuit Malfunction (Bank 2)

Mar 22, 2013 | 2002 Toyota Avalon

1 Answer

Where can I find a picture of the Oxygen Sensor Heater (secondary) on a 1995 honda accord?


YOU WILL NEED TO REPLACE THE OXYGEN SENSOR, THE HEATER IS BUILT INTO THE SENSOR, THE SECONDARY SENSOR IS ON THE EXHAUST SYSTEM, THE FIRST ONE IS ON THE EXHUAST MANIFOLD OR TOWARD THE FRONT OF THE EXHAUST BEFORE THE CONVERTER AND THE SECONDARY SENSOR IS DOWN THE EXHAUST SYSTEM AFTER THE CONVERTER, HERES A PICTURE OF THE SENSOR,johnjohn2_37.jpg

Dec 11, 2010 | 1995 Honda Accord

1 Answer

1989 chevy k1500 4.3ltr v6 standard keeps kickin out code for oxygen sensor (even after being replaced) truck starts losen power and sometimes backfires out exhaust during loads while moving i have...


Did you check the wire harness to the oxygen sensor? Considering its location it is exposed to a lot. Make sure the terminals are not corroded and are tight on the sensor. Then carefully trace the harness back looking for bare spots or places where the wires are rubbing. Pay close attention to bends. Tape up any suspicious spots. If the computer is not receiving the right signal from the sensor it will throw the code even though the sensor itself is working. Hope this helps.

Oct 26, 2010 | 1989 Chevrolet K1500

2 Answers

Need a pic or diagram of location of Bank 2 sensor location on a 2004 Acura TL 3.2


Oxygen Sensor-I don't have a location of the Bank 2 sensor, so you'll have to guess on it by determining how many sensors you have by inspecting the exhaust system from the exhaust manifold down to the catalytic converter and past the catalytic converter which is downstream. Anything before the catalytic converter is upstream.
Do you have a code that describes which O2 sensor is not responding correctly?

Test/Replace
  • The sensor is threaded into the exhaust manifold.
  • It can be difficult to remove unless a special anti-seize compound is coated onto its threads.
  • Torque the sensor to 30 foot-pounds using a special socket.
  • A sensor that is too loose or a cracked exhaust manifold can result in a lean signal to the computer.
  • Check the vents in the thimble of a replacement O2 sensor.
  • There should be the same number of holes and they should face clockwise or counterclockwise like the ones on the original sensor.
  • Installing the wrong sensor can result in slower cross counts.

---
Operation
Although the oxygen sensor is termed a sensor, in actuality it is a galvanic battery. The oxygen sensor compares the potential difference between the ambient oxygen content around the exhaust and the oxygen content present in the exhaust stream. When the exhaust sample is lean, there is more oxygen in the exhaust as compared to the atmosphere. When the exhaust sample is rich, there is less oxygen content in the exhaust as compared to the atmosphere. The greater the difference between ambient oxygen and exhaust oxygen content, the greater the voltage produced.
For the oxygen sensor(s) to operate properly, it has to reach an operating temperature of approximately 600°F before a consistent voltage potential can be generated.
The Engine Management System (EMS) determines the state of readiness of the oxygen sensors by supplying a bias voltage of approximately 400 - 500mVDC to the oxygen sensor. As the sensor begins to warm up, the voltage produced increases due to rich exhaust mixtures commanded by the EMS. When the EMS senses a return voltage greater than the bias voltage, the computer will command the fuel mixture lean. When the output voltage from the sensor drops below bias voltage levels, the computer will command a rich mixture again. When the EMS determines that the O2 sensor has responded properly and within a predetermined amount of time, it will begin using the sensor as an input to adjust fuel trim.
Many Oxygen sensors used in OBD 2 engine management systems incorporate heaters. These heaters raise the sensors up to operating temperature quickly. The sooner the oxygen sensor gets to operating temperature, the sooner the EMS can maintain closer control over emissions, economy and performance. The oxygen sensor provides the computer with necessary information to maintain favorable operating conditions for the catalytic converter. The role of the catalytic converter is to store oxygen for the reduction of HC, CO and NOx emissions. The oxygen sensor input is used by the EMS to protect the catalytic converter by cycling the air/fuel mixture rich and lean. This provides adequate oxygen for storage while maintaining cool enough operating temperatures to prevent catalyst damage.
In addition to controlling the converters operating conditions for emissions control, the computer uses the oxygen sensors to tailor fuel trim providing a balance between fuel economy and performance.
Abnormal sensor activity has a profound effect on pulse-width and fuel trim strategies. Sensor values that indicate lean conditions will cause the computer to command changes in short term fuel strategies. Conditions such as secondary misfires create excessive HC levels. This also produces high oxygen levels in the exhaust. The oxygen sensor will sense only the increased oxygen content and input to the computer will be below bias voltage levels. The computer will respond by commanding additional fuel.
OBD 2 vehicles use oxygen sensors downstream of the converter(s) to monitor the efficiency of the catalyst. When the catalyst performs properly, available oxygen is used resulting in low levels oxygen in the exhaust sample. While downstream oxygen sensors are constructed the same as upstream oxygen sensors, the values that they generate are different. With relatively richer mixtures present around the downstream oxygen sensor, voltage inputs to the computer will be above the 450mV bias voltage. If the catalyst is operating effectively, the downstream oxygen sensor will cycle when the catalyst is flooded with oxygen. Typical values from the downstream oxygen sensor(s) are between 550- 900mV at idle.
While the downstream oxygen sensor is used to monitor catalyst efficiency, the upstream sensor has a pronounced effect on performance. Lean oxygen sensor values will result in an increase in pulse-width, excessive emissions, surging, hesitation, and potentially catalyst damage. Additional fuel can cause the catalyst temperatures to rise due to an afterburner effect in the converter. The oxygen sensor is the only post combustion input to the EMS. Other malfunctioning systems affect its operation.
Improper rich indications will cause lean operating conditions that may result in loss of power, hesitation, surging, poor idle quality and possibly converter damage. Sensors that do not switch properly, or are lazy do not provide accurate information to allow the computer to properly maintain the air/fuel mixture. Faulty heaters do not allow the sensors to reach operating temperature fast enough and the vehicle may remain in open loop for longer periods of time. Malfunctioning heaters also allow the sensors to cool down during periods of extended idle.
A faulty oxygen sensor due to loose connections, bad grounds, high resistance in the circuit, or opens in the circuit can cause the following symptoms.
Related Symptoms
  • Surging at idle
  • Unstable idle
  • Running rough off idle
  • Hesitation
  • Stumble
  • Chuggle
  • Poor fuel economy
  • Spark knock
  • Stalling on acceleration
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Oct 15, 2010 | 2004 Acura TL

1 Answer

The Drive light flashes and the car loses power and sometimes won't start.


It is either your Vehicle Speed Sensor (easy to change) or your Automatic Transmission Computer (capacitors burn out on these boards, there is a fix for this too, the picture is at the bottom of this page). You need to diagnose by removing the lower right plastic kick panel on the passenger side. There you will find a blue plug. With the car OFF stick a paper clip, wire or stuff the plug with foil to make electrical connection so that the two terminals are touching. Then, turn the ignition to ON (not enough to start it though, just power it up). When you do this, count the blinks in the "D Light" or count your blinking Check Engine Light. Both are different but can refer to different things wrong with your car. A long blink is the first number and the short blinks that follow are the second number.
So imagine this as being 14 : ___ _ _ _ _

Below is a decoding chart:

The first section will be the check engine light codes, the next one is the Transmission Control Unit Codes read from the D Light;

1 O2A - Oxygen sensor #1
2 O2B - Oxygen sensor #2
3 MAP - manifold absolute pressure sensor
4 CKP - crank position sensor
5 MAP - manifold absolute pressure sensor
6 ECT - water temperature sensor
7 TPS - throttle position sensor
8 TDC - top dead centre sensor
9 CYP - cylinder sensor
10 IAT - intake air temperature sensor
12 EGR - exhaust gas recirculation lift valve
13 BARO - atmospheric pressure sensor
14 IAC (EACV) - idle air control valve
15 Ignition output signal
16 Fuel injectors
17 VSS - speed sensor
19 Automatic transmission lockup control valve
20 Electrical load detector
21 VTEC spool solenoid valve
22 VTEC pressure valve
23 Knock sensor
30 Automatic transmission A signal
31 Automatic transmission B signal
36 traction control found on JDM ecu's
41 Primary oxygen sensor heater
43 Fuel supply system
45 Fuel system too rich or lean
48 LAF - lean air fuel sensor
54 CKF - crank fluctuation sensor
58 TDC sensor #2
61 Primary oxygen sensor
63 Secondary oxygen sensor
65 Secondary oxygen sensor heater
71 random misfire cylinder 1
72 random misfire cylinder 2
73 random misfire cylinder 3
74 random misfire cylinder 4
80 Exhaust Gas Recirculation insufficient flow detected
86 ECT Sensor (Engine Coolant Temperature) circuit range / performance problem
90 Evaporative Emission Control System leak detected in the fuel tank area
91 Fuel Tank Pressure Sensor low input
92 Evaporative Emission Control System insufficient purge flow

TCU Codes:

CODE LIST:

1-Lock-up solenoid 'A' circuit open or shorted.
2-Lock-up solenoid 'B' circuit open or shorted.
3-Throttle Position Sensor circuit open or shorted.
4-Vehicle Speed Sensor open or shorted - No signal from speedometer.
5-Shift Lever Position Switch circuit shorted.
6-Shift Lever Position Switch circuit open.
7-Shift Solenoid 'A' circuit open or shorted.
8-Shift Solenoid 'B' circuit open or shorted.
9-Counter shaft or transmission speed pulse generator open or shorted.
10-Coolant Temperature Sensor open or shorted.
11-Engine RPM (Ignition coil signal) open or shorted.
12-(No code 12 used)
13-Main shaft speed pulse generator open or shorted.
14-Linear (line pressure control) solenoid open or shorted.
15-Kick down switch circuit shorted.

bf68ebb.jpg

Feb 14, 2010 | 1992 Honda Accord

1 Answer

1991 accord, auto trans: green sport light is flashing. WHY???


It is either your Vehicle Speed Sensor (easy to change) or your Automatic Transmission Computer (capacitors burn out on these boards, there is a fix for this too, the picture is at the bottom of this page). You need to diagnose by removing the lower right plastic kick panel on the passenger side. There you will find a blue plug. With the car OFF stick a paper clip, wire or stuff the plug with foil to make electrical connection so that the two terminals are touching. Then, turn the ignition to ON (not enough to start it though, just power it up). When you do this, count the blinks in the "S Light" or count your blinking Check Engine Light. Both are different but can refer to different things wrong with your car. A long blink is the first number and the short blinks that follow are the second number.
So imagine this as being 14 : ___ _ _ _ _

Below is a decoding chart:

The first section will be the check engine light codes2_bing.gif, the next one is the Transmission Control Unit Codes read from the S Light;

1 O2A - Oxygen sensor #1
2 O2B - Oxygen sensor #2
3 MAP - manifold absolute pressure sensor
4 CKP - crank position sensor
5 MAP - manifold absolute pressure sensor
6 ECT - water temperature sensor
7 TPS - throttle position sensor
8 TDC - top dead centre sensor
9 CYP - cylinder sensor
10 IAT - intake air temperature sensor
12 EGR - exhaust gas recirculation lift valve
13 BARO - atmospheric pressure sensor
14 IAC (EACV) - idle air control valve
15 Ignition output signal
16 Fuel injectors
17 VSS - speed sensor
19 Automatic transmission lockup control valve
20 Electrical load detector
21 VTEC spool solenoid valve
22 VTEC pressure valve
23 Knock sensor
30 Automatic transmission A signal
31 Automatic transmission B signal
36 traction control found on JDM ecu's
41 Primary oxygen sensor heater
43 Fuel supply system
45 Fuel system too rich or lean
48 LAF - lean air fuel sensor
54 CKF - crank fluctuation sensor
58 TDC sensor #2
61 Primary oxygen sensor
63 Secondary oxygen sensor
65 Secondary oxygen sensor heater
71 random misfire cylinder 1
72 random misfire cylinder 2
73 random misfire cylinder 3
74 random misfire cylinder 4
80 Exhaust Gas Recirculation insufficient flow detected
86 ECT Sensor (Engine Coolant Temperature) circuit range / performance problem
90 Evaporative Emission Control System leak detected in the fuel tank area
91 Fuel Tank Pressure Sensor low input
92 Evaporative Emission Control System insufficient purge flow

TCU Codes:

CODE LIST:

1-Lock-up solenoid 'A' circuit open or shorted.
2-Lock-up solenoid 'B' circuit open or shorted.
3-Throttle Position Sensor circuit open or shorted.
4-Vehicle Speed Sensor open or shorted - No signal from speedometer.
5-Shift Lever Position Switch circuit shorted.
6-Shift Lever Position Switch circuit open.
7-Shift Solenoid 'A' circuit open or shorted.
8-Shift Solenoid 'B' circuit open or shorted.
9-Counter shaft or transmission speed pulse generator open or shorted.
10-Coolant Temperature Sensor open or shorted.
11-Engine RPM (Ignition coil signal) open or shorted.
12-(No code 12 used)
13-Main shaft speed pulse generator open or shorted.
14-Linear (line pressure control) solenoid open or shorted.
15-Kick down switch circuit shorted.
b9fa7bc.jpg

Feb 14, 2010 | 1991 Honda Accord

1 Answer

I have a 92 accord. Automatic Trans... Doesnt move.


It is either your Vehicle Speed Sensor (easy to change) or your Automatic Transmission Computer (capacitors burn out on these boards, there is a fix for this too, the picture is at the bottom of this page). You need to diagnose by removing the lower right plastic kick panel on the passenger side. There you will find a blue plug. With the car OFF stick a paper clip, wire or stuff the plug with foil to make electrical connection so that the two terminals are touching. Then, turn the ignition to ON (not enough to start it though, just power it up). When you do this, count the blinks in the "D Light" or count your blinking Check Engine Light. Both are different but can refer to different things wrong with your car. A long blink is the first number and the short blinks that follow are the second number.
So imagine this as being 14 : ___ _ _ _ _

Below is a decoding chart:

The first section will be the check engine light codes2_bing.gif, the next one is the Transmission Control Unit Codes read from the D Light;

1 O2A - Oxygen sensor #1
2 O2B - Oxygen sensor #2
3 MAP - manifold absolute pressure sensor
4 CKP - crank position sensor
5 MAP - manifold absolute pressure sensor
6 ECT - water temperature sensor
7 TPS - throttle position sensor
8 TDC - top dead centre sensor
9 CYP - cylinder sensor
10 IAT - intake air temperature sensor
12 EGR - exhaust gas recirculation lift valve
13 BARO - atmospheric pressure sensor
14 IAC (EACV) - idle air control valve
15 Ignition output signal
16 Fuel injectors
17 VSS - speed sensor
19 Automatic transmission lockup control valve
20 Electrical load detector
21 VTEC spool solenoid valve
22 VTEC pressure valve
23 Knock sensor
30 Automatic transmission A signal
31 Automatic transmission B signal
36 traction control found on JDM ecu's
41 Primary oxygen sensor heater
43 Fuel supply system
45 Fuel system too rich or lean
48 LAF - lean air fuel sensor
54 CKF - crank fluctuation sensor
58 TDC sensor #2
61 Primary oxygen sensor
63 Secondary oxygen sensor
65 Secondary oxygen sensor heater
71 random misfire cylinder 1
72 random misfire cylinder 2
73 random misfire cylinder 3
74 random misfire cylinder 4
80 Exhaust Gas Recirculation insufficient flow detected
86 ECT Sensor (Engine Coolant Temperature) circuit range / performance problem
90 Evaporative Emission Control System leak detected in the fuel tank area
91 Fuel Tank Pressure Sensor low input
92 Evaporative Emission Control System insufficient purge flow

TCU Codes:

CODE LIST:

1-Lock-up solenoid 'A' circuit open or shorted.
2-Lock-up solenoid 'B' circuit open or shorted.
3-Throttle Position Sensor circuit open or shorted.
4-Vehicle Speed Sensor open or shorted - No signal from speedometer.
5-Shift Lever Position Switch circuit shorted.
6-Shift Lever Position Switch circuit open.
7-Shift Solenoid 'A' circuit open or shorted.
8-Shift Solenoid 'B' circuit open or shorted.
9-Counter shaft or transmission speed pulse generator open or shorted.
10-Coolant Temperature Sensor open or shorted.
11-Engine RPM (Ignition coil signal) open or shorted.
12-(No code 12 used)
13-Main shaft speed pulse generator open or shorted.
14-Linear (line pressure control) solenoid open or shorted.
15-Kick down switch circuit shorted.

c96e887.jpg

Feb 13, 2010 | 1992 Honda Accord

2 Answers

Yes have 2006 gsxr 600 it flashs F1 will not crank


there is a plug under your seat with 2 wires that you need to short out. The fI code is a dealer code like a check engine light on your car. You need the actual problem code. turn the bike on and keep it running short out the two wires in a white harness under your seat and then the f1 will change to a C## code.
C14 - THROTTLE POSITION SENSOR
C15 - ENGINE COOLANT TEMPERATURE SENSOR
C21 - INTAKE AIR TEMPERATURE SENSOR
C22 - ATMOSPHERIC PRESSURE SENSOR
C23 - TIPOVER SENSOR
C24 - IGNITION SIGNAL #1
C25 - IGNITION SIGNAL #2
C26 - IGNITION SIGNAL #3
C27 - IGNITION SIGNAL #4
C28 - SECONDARY THROTTLE VALVE ACTUATOR
C29 - SECONDARY THROTTLE POSITION SENSOR
C30 - SECONDARY THROTTLE CONTROL UNIT
C31 - GEAR POSITION SENSOR
C32 - INJECTOR SIGNAL #1
C33 - INJECTOR SIGNAL #2
C34 - INJECTOR SIGNAL #3
C35 - INJECTOR SIGNAL #4
C41 - FUEL PUMP CONTROL SYSTEM
C42 - IGNITION SWITCH SIGNAL
C46 - EXHAUST CONTROL VALVE ACTUATOR (1000 ONLY)

Also a good place to look to make sure you have the correct wires is :
http://www.gixxer.com/forums/showthread.php?t=192222
it is a great site to belong to for future issues or just for fun

Sep 03, 2009 | 2008 Suzuki GSX-R 600

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