Programming TPM Sensors
1. Turn the ignition to ON. 2. Press the key fob lock and unlock buttons simultaneously for several seconds. The horn will chirp when the TPM programming mode is activated. Important: If the TPM programming mode cannot be entered, check if the DIM is configured with the correct RPO codes. 3. Starting with the Left Front Tire 4. Install the J 41760 over the left front valve stem. Magnets from Radio Shack, P/N 64-1888 (at $2.99), will also work. They're too small to go over the valve stem cap, but once you remove it they slip over the valve stem just fine instead of the GM tool. 5. The horn will sound, indicating the Left Front TPM sensor is programmed. Important: If the horn does not sound after 15 seconds, remove then reinstall the TPM sensor programming tool or place the magnet alongside the valve stem. 6. When the horn sounds, proceed to program the next TPM sensor in the following order:
o Right Front Tire o Right Rear Tire o Left Rear Tire
7. After the Left Rear sensor is programmed, the horn will sound twice to indicate programming is complete.
1. The programming mode will be canceled if any of the following conditions are met:
o The ignition is turned OFF. o All four sensors have been programmed. o The TPM system has been in the program mode for longer than 5 minutes and no sensors have been learned.
2. If more then one minute has passed before the next sensor is programmed, all previously stored codes are erased from the receiver's memory.
after driving around for a few blocks, if the pressure does not match the tire pressure for each wheel, then the sensor is bad.
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have the tires checked asap, also it might have some front end linkage wear .. you can check the tires yourself by jacking the car and checking them one at a time and spinning it and checking it to be round.. cady shocks are costly and the tires must be in good shape to stop excessive wear and a out of round tire will destroy a shock absorber in no time flat..you can take it to several tire shops and ask for a estimate ..jay the pool motor repair guy florida .. did you vote for your favorite fixya guy ?
Your Catera has a sealed for life transmission so therefore on one of these models there is no dipstick and you cannot check the fluid level yourself. The dealer can check the level but that is only necessary if you have a leak.
Use a premium grade oil and a quality filter such as AC/Delco, Wix, Purolator, or Bosch. The correct weight oil is listed in your owner's manual and possibly on the oil fill cap or dipstick.
Firestone Hmmmmmm. Well the reset button is located just under the dash to the left of the steering column, hold for a few seconds and the light should go out. Hopefuly the firestone tech won't tell you your brakes need greasing the next time you go in for service, haha. Oh, I do beleive your tire pressure should be 29 psi. But, you can check your owners manual for correct pressures. It sould also tell you where the reset button is also. That should FixYa good luck.
Your tire has a pressure monitor located inside the tire, it is attached at tire fill valve. These are common to have errors, most of the you may need to go to the dealer to have them recalibrated or possibly replaced, some tire centers can recalibrate them for you if that is the problem. Would recommend contacting either the dealer or tire shop for further assistance. Hope this hlps
well you could have several reasons for this problem. you could have a bad belt in a tire. it could also have a loose ball joints, or drag link this apllies to the steering linkage. it could be a warped rotor. or it could be that the hub is a little loose. I would suggest jacking the front od the car and use jack stands to support it. take the wheels off and start to inspect all those items i just mentioned. if the wobble feels like it's in the rear of the vehicle do the same there as well. i would do this as soon as possible . a severe wobble could lead to a bad situation if not taken care of. please rate this...thanks
Concerning engine miss. I have a 1999 Marquis. I have heard the problem goes back to cylinder head design. Once the injectors are worn, the burn in the cylinder becomes less efficient, causing the miss. Just by chance one weekend, I unloaded all the junk out of my trunk,(less weight, less load on engine). Also had tire pressure at old school levels (32 psi). Brought pressure up to the 44psi shown on tire and guess what, miss has left. Next fill up, I'm going to 89 octane for the slower burn.