My Santa Fe has the 2.4 and 5 speed manual!! It will not pull it's self up a hill. It also will not go over 60mph!! If I push down on the gas to far it starts to jerk!! There is not light on!! It also has a little shutter at idle!! It seems like it is flooding or not getting gas!! It starts right up!! It also will not rev over 3,500rpms in neural!! If you have anything that can help I would think you alot!! Robert
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Re: 2004 Hyundai Santa Fe. Lose of power!!
Its look like maybe our timming belt jump 1 or 2 teeth the timing is late = no power lot of time if you did not change the t belt you mush have over 130,00km at idle you mast have a little shake when you give gaz at idle slow response dont drive like that its gonna jump for good you tgonna stall with it let me know
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I had the same problem. My 2008 Hyundai Azera had 37,800 and my wife went over a speed bump the XM radio went off and displayed "Not Ready". I raised the hood, pulled the negative battery cable for about a minute, replaced it and fixed the problem. Only issue is, this happens every couple of days. I'll probably continue to do this till my xm subscription runs out then to heck with it.
Try this: On the fuse panel in the dash is a black jumer not described in the manual or panel cover. It's a quick power disconnect for radio and clock. Pull it, wait for a brief time, replace it in the original orientation.
I'm afraid its a little bit late for corsamad11 but I've just spent hours finding that too much messing about taking a Blaupunkt Santa Crux MP36 in and out of your dashboard will almost render this great quality radio almost useless. Not being securely fixed in the dasboard.
The radio is held inside the mounting bracket by a metal strip each side which are supposed to spring closed to secure the unit. When the two keys are inserted each side of the radio they are supposed to push out these metal strips and at the same time hook onto each side of the radio behind two little lugs. This may work a few times but thats about all. The metal strips don't spring closed and the removing keys don't hook on the unit to pull it out.
Fiddle about with the keys inserted in each slot and at the same time try to push the unit further inside the dash. When this is achieved the mounting bracket lugs can be straightened out and the bracket can be removed with a narrow screwdriver as installed.
Just a very poor and flimsy design on a much loved radio.
HY ACORDING TO THE MANUAL YOU SHOULD TURN THE IGNITION ON SWITHCH THE RADIO OFF PRESS THE AS BUTTON WHILE YOU TURN THE RADIO ON,AFTER 5 SECONDS YOU SHOULD HER A BEEP AND ON DISPLAY YOU CAN SEE 10SAFE AFTER 5 MORE SECONDS YOU SHOULD BE ABLE TO ENTER YOUR CODE USING FIRST FOUR BUTTONS FOR 0-YOU PRESS ONCE AND SO ON WITH THE OTHER DIGITS.
◊ Figure out what fuse controls the CD player and pull the fuse out for a minute (or more), then replace it (theory being that the fuse acts as a reset button). If you cannot find the fuse, you can disconnect the negative battery cable, but you'll lose your radio and other settings. This trick seems to have the greatest chance of success overall. ◊ Turn your ignition on to the accessory position. Hold the eject button down for 2 or 3 minutes. Depending on your make/model, the eject button may flash. When the button stops flashing (or when a few minutes has passed), release the button and immediately press it again (theory being that the two minutes of "work" followed by a quick break will fool the player into releasing the disc when you press the eject button again). ◊ Try using some tweezers, needle nose pliers or hemostats (every tool kit needs a hemostat or two!) to pull the CD out while pressing the eject button with power going to the player (theory being that the disc is so slick the player can't eject it without help). Some people report success just by pulling the disc out with the tweezers without power to the player and without pressing the eject button. ◊ If your player has a small hole in the front of it, like most personal computer CD players do, straighten a paperclip and push the clip straight into the hole to manually release the catch. Some players have a groove under the CD door instead of a hole. Look for a hole about the size of the paperclip and don't mistake an emergency release hole for an earphone jack.