Question about 2002 Buell Blast

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With ignition on how many charged wires should be in the terminal connecting the auto enrichener and the throttle position sensor?

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Hi, Strtrek sorry you can't find the first and best tool you ever bought for your Buell but despair not for a mere $10 you can download another one. For more information about your issue and free downloads that you will need please visit the websites below and for specific information or questions, please feel free to contact me at xlch@mail.com. Good luck and have a nice day.
With ignition on how many charged wires should be in the terminal...
Thread Replacing the stock carb tps and auto enrichener
Buell Service Manuals PDF Download
TWIN Motorcycles Buell parts
2001 Buell Blast Owners Operators Owner Manual Factory 2001 eBay

Posted on Jan 09, 2016

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I have a 94 Dodge ram 1500 four-wheel-drive 5.9 L the truck has no power the transmission shifts at the wrong time and jugs on the freeway


Test the map and tps. If the throttle is controlled electronically, also test the accelerator position sensor. Make sure the tps signal changes smoothly as the throttle is opened.

Manifold Absolute Pressure (MAP) Sensor
OPERATION The Manifold Absolute Pressure (MAP) sensor is a device which monitors manifold vacuum. It is either mounted on the firewall or throttle body and is linked electrically to the on-board computer. The MAP transmits information on manifold vacuum conditions to the computer. This data determines engine load and is used with data from other sensors to adjust the air/fuel mixture.
On the 2.5L engine, the MAP sensor is mounted in the right rear side of the engine compartment. It is connected to the throttle body by vacuum line. The MAP sensor on V6 and V8 engines is mounted to the throttle body. It is connected by an L-shaped rubber fitting. The V10 MAP sensor is found on the right side of the intake manifold and senses vacuum in the manifold.
TESTING See Figure 1
To completely test this sensor and its circuitry, you will need a DRBII scan tool, or equivalent. This is a test of the MAP sensor only. This test is for all engines except the 4-cylinder.
On the V6 and V8 engines: inspect the rubber fitting from the MAP sensor to the throttle body. Repair if necessary.On the V6 and V8 engines: test the MAP sensor output voltage at the connector between terminals A and B (see drawing). With the ignition ONand the engine OFF , the output voltage should be 4-5 volts.Test the engine controller terminal No. 1 for the same voltage to confirm that the wiring is in good shape. Repair if necessary.Test the MAP sensor voltage at the sensor connector between terminals A and C with the ignition ON . The voltage should be 4.5-5.5 volts. Also check terminal No. 6 of the engine controller wiring harness for the same voltage. Repair or replace the wiring as necessary.Test the engine controller pin-1 for the same voltage to verify the wire harness condition.
0900c15280070d92-jnh1p0frnkt3q2fbcpfimq4v-1-1.gif Fig. 1: Terminal connections for testing the MAP sensor


Throttle Position Sensor (TPS)
The Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) is located on the throttle body and tells the computer when the engine is at idle, off-idle, or at Wide-Open Throttle (WOT). At idle, the computer cancels the spark advance. Idle speed is computer-controlled through the automatic idle speed motor.
TESTING To completely test this sensor and circuitry, you need the DRBII scan tool, or equivalent. This is a test of the sensor only. This test applies only to V6, V8 and V10 engines.
This test requires a digital voltmeter. The sensor must be checked on the vehicle with its 3-wire connector engaged to the sensor. The center terminal wire of the sensor connector is the output terminal.
Remove the air cleaner housing.Attach the positive lead of the voltmeter to the center terminal of the sensor harness.Attach the negative lead of the voltmeter to a good ground.With the ignition key in the ON position and engine not running, check the sensor output voltage at the center terminal wire of the connector. Check this at idle (throttle plate closed) and at Wide Open Throttle (WOT). At idle, the sensor output voltage should be greater than 200 millivolts. At WOT, the sensor output voltage should be less than 4.8 volts. The output voltage should increase gradually as the throttle plate is slowly opened from idle to WOT.If the sensor does not meet specifications, replace it.

Fig. 1: Common TPS mounting-V6 and V8 engines

0900c15280070d99-jnh1p0frnkt3q2fbcpfimq4v-1-4.gif


Fig. Fig. 2: Common TPS mounting-V10 engine


0900c15280070d9c-jnh1p0frnkt3q2fbcpfimq4v-1-8.gif

Aug 13, 2017 | Dodge Cars & Trucks

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Aprilia Fault Codes


Component Fault Code Possible Cause
Camshaft position sensor 11 Sensor not connected.Sensor broken.
Wiring faulty.
Crankshaft position sensor
Intake pressure sensor
Intake pressure sensor 14 Excessive pressure difference between two pressure sensors
Throttle position sensor 15 Sensor not connected.Sensor broken.
Wiring faulty.
Coolant temperature sensor
Air temperature sensor
Atmospheric pressure sensor (inside ECU) 23 Sensor faulty
Ignition coil 1, Front cylinder 33 Ignition coil faulty or wiring not connected
Ignition coil 2, Front cylinder
Ignition coils 1 and 2, Front cylinder
Ignition coil 1, Rear cylinder
Ignition coil 2, Rear cylinder
Ignition coils 1 and 2, Rear cylinder
Fall Sensor (tip-over sensor) 41 Sensor not connected.Sensor broken.
Wiring faulty.

Source Aprilia Fault Codes

on Dec 20, 2016 | Motorcycles

2 Answers

2003 dodge grand caravan surging and running rough when accelerating


I recommend you test the tps according to procedure below. Especially step 8. Suspect you will see drop outs in the voltage, which indicate sensor is worn out.
Operation

The Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) is mounted to the side of the throttle body and connects to the throttle blade shaft. The TPS is a variable resistor that provides the PCM with an input signal (voltage). The signal represents throttle blade position. As the position of the throttle blade changes, the resistance of the TPS changes.
The PCM supplies about 5 volts of DC current to the TPS. The TPS output voltage (input signal to the PCM) represents throttle blade position. The TPS output voltage to the PCM varies from about 0.5 volt at idle to a maximum of 4.0 volts at wide open throttle. The PCM uses the TPS input, and other sensor input, to determine current engine operating conditions. The PCM also adjusts fuel injector pulse width and ignition timing based on these inputs.
Testing

In order to perform a complete test of the TPS and related circuits, you must use a DRB or equivalent scan tool, and follow the manufacturers directions. To check the Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) only, proceed with the following tests.
  1. Visually check the connector, making sure it is attached properly and that all of the terminals are straight, tight and free of corrosion.
  2. The TPS can be tested using a digital ohmmeter. The center terminal of the sensor supplies the output voltage. The outer terminal with the violet/white wire is the 5-volt supply terminal and the black/light blue wire is the sensor ground terminal.
  3. Connect the DVOM between the center terminal and sensor ground.
  4. With the ignition key to the ON position and the engine OFF, check the output voltage at the center terminal wire of the connector.
  5. Check the output voltage at idle and at Wide Open Throttle (WOT):
  6. For 1996 vehicles at idle, the TPS output voltage should be greater than 0.35 volt (0.4 volt for the 2.4L engine). At WOT, the output voltage should be less than 4.5 volts (3.8 volts for the 2.4L engine).
  7. For 1997 and later vehicles at idle, the TPS output voltage should be about 0.38-1.20 volts. At WOT, the output voltage should be about 3.1-4.4 volts.
  8. The output voltage should gradually increase as the throttle plate moves slowly from idle to WOT.
  9. If voltage measures outside these values, replace the TPS.
  10. Before replacing the TPS, check for spread terminals and also inspect the PCM connections.

0996b43f802023e3-xpf45b2xmdrdbg0gt251xk4c-5-0.gif

0996b43f802023e4-xpf45b2xmdrdbg0gt251xk4c-5-5.gif

Jul 26, 2017 | Dodge Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Trouble shooting starting seyteam


Hi Quinton, and the usual suspects are:
1. Spark plugs in bad condition or have an improper gap or are partially fouled.
2. Spark plug cables in bad condition.
3. Battery nearly discharged, should have 12.5 volts.
4. Loose wire/cable connection at one of the battery terminals, especially the "NEGATIVE" cable, check it at both ends, coil, or plug between ECM or ignition module.
5. Throttle controls not adjusted correctly.
6. Water or dirt in the fuel system.
7. Water or dirt in the carburetor.*
8. Intake air leak.
9. Fuel tank vent hose and vapor valve plugged, or fuel line closed off, restricting fuel flow.*
10. Enrichener valve inoperative.*
11. Engine lubricant to heavy (winter operation).
12. Ignition is not functioning properly (possible sensor failure).
13. Faulty ignition coil.
14. Valves sticking.
* Carbureted models.
Good luck and have nice day.

Sep 30, 2015 | Motorcycles

1 Answer

Codes 32 75 12 22 on a check engine light


first code it's P0320 Possible causes
- Faulty Ignition/Distributor engine speed sensor
- Faulty Crankshaft Position sensor
- Ignition/Distributor engine speed sensor harness is open or shorted
- Ignition/Distributor engine speed sensor circuit poor electrical connection
- Low battery charge
- Faulty Engine Control Module (ECM)


Read more: http://engine-codes.com/p0320_ford.html#ixzz3DcwddSlp
2- P0750 Possible causes
- Low transmission fluid level
- Dirty transmission fluid
- Faulty shift solenoid 1 valve
- Shift solenoid 1 valve harness or connectors
- Shift solenoid 1 valve circuit is open or shorted


Read more: http://engine-codes.com/p0750_ford.html#ixzz3DcwoXS73
3- P0120 Possible causes
- Faulty Throttle Position Sensor
- Throttle Position Sensor circuit is open or shorted
- Throttle Position Sensor poor electrical connection


Read more: http://engine-codes.com/p0120.html#ixzz3Dcx3VCPs
4- P0220 Possible causes
- Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) harness is open or shorted
- Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) circuit poor electrical connection
- Faulty Throttle Position Sensor (TPS)
- Fault Electric Throttle Control Actuator (or Throttle Body Motor)
- Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor (APP)


Read more: http://engine-codes.com/p0220.html#ixzz3DcxGUMl4

Sep 11, 2014 | 1991 Ford F150

1 Answer

I have a 94 blazer and the check engine soon light came on and shortly after it started hesitating when i would hit the gas


Hi, the problem may be at the TPS or the MAP sensor. First extract the trouble code following instructions below. Then troubleshoot the indicated signals/sensors.


jturcotte_2348.gif



Fig. Fig. 1: ALDL connector-1994 models

Listings of the trouble for the various engine control system covered in this guide are located in this section. Remember that a code only points to the faulty circuit NOT necessarily to a faulty component. Loose, damaged or corroded connections may contribute to a fault code on a circuit when the sensor or component is operating properly. Be sure that the components are faulty before replacing them, especially the expensive ones. The Assembly Line Diagnostic Link (ALDL) connector or Data Link Connector (DLC) may be located under the dash and sometimes covered with a plastic cover labeled DIAGNOSTIC CONNECTOR.

  1. On all 1994 models the diagnostic trouble codes can be read by grounding test terminal B . The terminal is most easily grounded by connecting it to terminal A (internal ECM ground). This is the terminal to the right of terminal B on the top row of the ALDL connector.
  2. Only 1995 models equipped with a PCM use the OBD I system. All other 1995 and later models use the OBD II system. The diagnostic trouble codes on 1995 OBD I systems can be read by grounding test terminal 6 . The terminal is most easily grounded by connecting it to terminal 5 (internal ECM ground).
  3. Once the terminals have been connected, the ignition switch must be moved to the ON position with the engine not running.
  4. The Service Engine Soon or Check Engine light should be flashing. If it isn't, turn the ignition OFF and remove the jumper wire. Turn the ignition ON and confirm that light is now on. If it is not, replace the bulb and try again. If the bulb still will not light, or if it does not flash with the test terminal grounded, the system should be diagnosed by an experienced driveability technician. If the light is OK, proceed as follows.
  5. The code(s) stored in memory may be read through counting the flashes of the dashboard warning lamp. The dash warning lamp should begin to flash Code 12. The code will display as one flash, a pause and two flashes. Code 12 is not a fault code. It is used as a system acknowledgment or handshake code; its presence indicates that the VCM can communicate as requested. Code 12 is used to begin every diagnostic sequence. Some vehicles also use Code 12 after all diagnostic codes have been sent.
  6. After Code 12 has been transmitted 3 times, the fault codes, if any, will each be transmitted 3 times. The codes are stored and transmitted in numeric order from lowest to highest.
The order of codes in the memory does not indicate the order of occurrence.
  1. If there are no codes stored, but a driveability or emissions problem is evident, the system should be diagnosed by an experienced driveability technician.
  2. If one or more codes are stored, record them. Refer to the applicable Diagnostic Code chart in this section.
  3. Switch the ignition OFF when finished with code retrieval or scan tool readings.
jturcotte_2355.gif

MAP sensor tests:
TESTINGSee Figures 1, 2 and 3

jturcotte_2349.gif

Fig. Fig. 1: Typical Manifold Absolute Pressure (MAP) sensor wiring diagram (wire color, terminal identification/location may vary on certain models)

  1. Backprobe with a high impedance voltmeter at MAP sensor terminals A and C .
  2. With the key ON and engine off, the voltmeter reading should be approximately 5.0 volts.
  3. If the voltage is not as specified, either the wiring to the MAP sensor or the VCM may be faulty. Correct any wiring or VCM faults before continuing test.
  4. Backprobe with the high impedance voltmeter at MAP sensor terminals B and A .
  5. Verify that the sensor voltage is approximately 0.5 volts with the engine not running (at sea level).
  6. Record MAP sensor voltage with the key ON and engine off.
  7. Start the vehicle.
  8. Verify that the sensor voltage is greater than 1.5 volts (above the recorded reading) at idle.
  9. Verify that the sensor voltage increases to approximately 4.5. volts (above the recorded reading) at Wide Open Throttle (WOT).
  10. If the sensor voltage is as specified, the sensor is functioning properly.
  11. If the sensor voltage is not as specified, check the sensor and the sensor vacuum source for a leak or a restriction. If no leaks or restrictions are found, the sensor may be defective and should be replaced.
jturcotte_2350.gif

Fig. Fig. 2: Using jumper wires and a high impedance voltmeter test between MAP sensor terminals A and C with the key ON and engine off. The voltage should be approximately 5 volts


jturcotte_631.jpg

Fig. Fig. 3: Next test between MAP sensor terminals A and B with the key ON and engine off. The voltage should be approximately 0.5 volts

MAP sensor
jturcotte_632.jpg

Throttle position sensor test
TESTINGSee Figures 1, 2 and 3

  1. Backprobe with a high impedance voltmeter at TPS ground terminal and 5 volt reference signal terminal.
  2. With the key ON and engine off, the voltmeter reading should be approximately 5.0 volts.
  3. If the voltage is not as specified, either the wiring to the TPS or the VCM may be faulty. Correct any wiring or VCM faults before continuing test.
  4. Backprobe with a high impedance voltmeter at the TP signal terminal and the sensor ground terminal.
  5. With the key ON and engine off and the throttle closed, the TPS voltage should be approximately 0.5-1.2 volts.
  6. Verify that the TPS voltage increases or decreases smoothly as the throttle is opened or closed. Make sure to open and close the throttle very slowly in order to detect any abnormalities in the TPS voltage reading.
  7. If the sensor voltage is not as specified, replace the sensor.
jturcotte_2352.gif

Fig. Fig. 1: Common Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) wiring diagram (wire color, terminal identification/location may vary on certain models)





jturcotte_2353.gif

Fig. Fig. 2: Using jumper wires and high impedance voltmeter, test between the sensor ground and reference terminals, the voltage should be approximately 5 volts


jturcotte_2354.gif

Fig. Fig. 3: Next test between the sensor signal and ground terminals, verify that the TPS voltage increases or decreases smoothly as the throttle is opened or closed

Oct 01, 2011 | 1994 Chevrolet S-10 Blazer

1 Answer

What are the electrical readings on the throttle positioning sensor


The throttle position sensor has both an idle contact switch and a basic 3 wire potentiometer that measures throttle angle opening. The idle switch and the throttle potentiometer share a ground wire.
To test the sensor first you have to verify that the wiring is intact by
1. Disconect the sensor and with a volt meter check the 4 wires. I have attached a wire diagram and picture of the pin layout to make it easy for you.
Pin 1 ( Yellow wire) is the PCM reference voltage. Specification is 5V
Pin 2 ( Red and Green wire) is the signal wire for the TPS. Specification is 5V
Pin 3 (Blue and white wire) is the idle switch. Specification 5V. Please note that this circuit is not actually used by this year Sedona so some vehicles are missing the wire.
Pin 4 (Black and yellow wire) is the ground. Specification: continuity to ground ( less than 1 ohm)
If the voltages are correct next you want to check the sensor.
1. Connect the throttle sensor connector.
2. Key on engine off
3.With a voltmeter measure terminal 2 of the sensor with the throttle closed, Specification is .2 to.4 volts.
4. With ta voltmeter monitor terminal 2 with the throttle fully open.The specification on terminal 2 is 4 to 4.4 V.
5. Slowly open and close the throttle while monitoring terminal 2 and make sure you have a smoot increase and decrease in voltage as the throttle is moved from close to open throttle and returned to idle.


simplesol907_0.gif

Jan 12, 2011 | 2005 Kia Sedona

1 Answer

When replacing the throttle position sensor is there a reset procedure after installing the sensor? this is on a 1998 mazda 626 4 cyl. I installed the new tps and the problem still occuring. The engine...


There is an adjustment to be made. Loosen the bolts and adjust the rotation until the specs are met.
MX-3 with 1.6L DOHC and 626/MX-6/Probe with 2.0L Engine
MANUAL TRANSAXLE
  1. Detach the connector from the throttle position sensor.
  2. Connect an ohmmeter between terminals IDL and E.
  3. Insert a 0.004 in. (0.1mm) feeler gauge between the throttle stop screw and stop lever.
  4. Verify there is continuity between terminals IDL and E.
  5. Then replace the feeler gauge with a 0.027 in. (0.7mm) feeler gauge, verify there is no continuity between terminals IDL and E
  6. Then open the throttle wide and verify there is no continuity again between terminals IDL and E.
  7. Next, connect the ohmmeter between terminals POW and E.
  8. Insert a 0.004 in. (0.1mm) feeler gauge between the throttle stop screw and stop lever.
  9. Verify there is no continuity between terminals POW and E.
  10. Then replace the feeler gauge with 0.027 in (0.7mm), verify there is no continuity between terminals POW and E.
  11. Then open the throttle wide and verify there is continuity between terminals POW and E.
  12. If not as specified, adjust or replace the throttle
AUTOMATIC TRANSAXLE
  1. Detach the connector from the throttle position sensor.
  2. Connect an ohmmeter between the terminals IDL and E.
  3. Insert a 0.004 in. (0.1mm) feeler gauge between the throttle stop screw and stop lever.
  4. Verify there is continuity between terminals IDL and E.
  5. Insert a 0.024 in. (0.6mm) feeler gauge between the throttle stop screw and stop lever.
  6. Verify there is no continuity between terminals IDL and E.
  7. Connect an ohmmeter to the throttle sensor terminals Vt and E.
  8. Verify that resistance increases as throttle valve opening increase.
  9. With throttle valve fully closed the resistance should be below 1 kilohm and as throttle valve is fully opened resistance should increase to approximately 5 kohms.
  10. If not as specified, adjust or replace the throttle sensor.

Jul 15, 2017 | 1998 Mazda 626

1 Answer

Have a 97 dodge 318 plugs flood as soo as you try


check your coolant temp sensor. possible map sensor.
The MAP sensor is fitted to the front of the throttle body except on 4.7L and 8.0L engines where it is installed on the intake manifold.
  1. Remove the air cleaner assembly.
  2. On throttle-body mounted MAP sensors, inspect the L-shaped tube from the throttle body to the MAP for cracks, blockage, and damage. Repair as necessary.
  3. Unplug the MAP sensor connector.
  4. Test the MAP sensor output voltage at the MAP sensor connector between terminals "sensor ground" and "sensor signal". With ignition ON and the engine OFF , the voltage should be between 4-5 volts.
  5. Check voltage across the same terminals with the engine running at idle at operating temperature. Voltage should be 1.5-2.1 volts.
  6. Test MAP sensor supply voltage at sensor connector between terminals "sensor ground" and "5v supply" with the ignition ON and engine off, voltage should be 4.5-5.0 volts.
  7. Test the MAP sensor ground circuit at the "sensor ground" of the MAP connector, voltage should be less than 0.2 volts. If not inspect for open harness from pin 4 of PCM harness and terminal A . If no voltage is present, proceed to the next step.
  8. Turn the ignition OFF .
  9. Disconnect the PCM harness from the PCM.



WARNING Testing the wiring harness with the PCM still connected can cause serious damage to the processor. ALWAYS disconnect the PCM before testing the wiring harness, unless instructed otherwise.

  1. Test the MAP sensor output voltage at the PCM connector. At the PCM cavity A-27 , the voltage should be about 5.0 volts.
  2. Check the voltage at PCM cavity A-17 . It should be 5.0 volts.
  3. If all of the above tests pass, plug in PCM wiring harness and MAP sensor connector.
  4. With the ignition in the ON position, and the engine OFF , remove the tube from the throttle body to the MAP sensor.
  5. Connect a vacuum pump to the nipple on the MAP sensor, and pump the sensor to 20-27 in. Hg. Check the sensor output voltage, it should be below 1.8 volts. If not, replace the MAP sensor. If the voltage is OK, proceed to next step.
  6. Relieve vacuum pressure on the sensor, then check the output voltage. The voltage should be 4-5 volts; if not, replace the MAP sensor.
  7. Install the air cleaner assembly.

Jan 22, 2010 | 1997 Dodge Ram 1500 Club Cab

1 Answer

No fire to the plugs


Well let me give you a brief understanding of the electrical ignition system.

The PCM controls the ground circuit for the ignition coil ground circuit. So basically the PCM determines when to open and close the ground circuit for each individual ignition coil, therefore making it give power to the spark plug or not.

The ignition coils get there power from a power distribution center which as an ASD (Automatic Shut Down) Relay located inside of it. So your problem may lay within this.

Also, like you said, you may need to check the crankshaft and camshaft sensors because they give information to the PCM which then calculates the best timing for the system.

To check the crankshaft sensor first check the harness and test to see if the sensor is getting 5.0 volts. To do this you need to connect the positive end of a voltmeter to the orange wire terminal and the negative lead the the black/lt blue wire terminal at the harness connector. Then turn on the ignition and check the voltage. If voltage isn't right check the wiring between the PCM and the sensor.

If you are getting the correct voltage next check the sensor itself. You need to reconnect the harness to the sensor and you need an analog voltmeter. Then you need to backprobe the harness, which is sliding the probes from the meter into the wire side of the harness, if you meter has clips then get a sharp pin and slide into the harness and clip the meter to the pin.

Checking the Crankshaft Position Sensor

With the sensor connected, backprobe the gray/black wire terminal of the sensor connector to the positive lead on the analog meter and the negative lead connects to an engine ground. Turn the ignition key On and with a breaker bar and sockey manually turn the crankshaft clockwise. Do one full revolution and keep an eye on the meter, if you get readings of 5.0 volts then the sensor is good if not replace the sensor.

Checking the Camshaft Position Sensor

Again check the harness for the sensor first. The positive lead of an analog voltmeter connects to the orange wire terminal and the negative lead to the black/lt blue wire terminal. Turn ignition on and you should get approx. 5.0 volts. If voltage is incorrect check the wiring.

If wiring the harness is giving adequate power now check the sensor. Its the same idea used to check the crankshaft sensor but this time connect the power lead of the meter to the backprobe connected to the tan/yellow wire terminal and the ground lead to a good ground. Turn ignition On position and manual turn the crankshaft clockwise a full revolution while also checking for the meter to fluctuate between 0.0 and 5.0 volts. If you don't get the proper reading then the sensor is bad.

This should help solve your problem.

Apr 16, 2009 | 2004 Dodge Intrepid

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