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Possibilities are brake switch, fuse, or grounds. Since all three are out. Grounds are usually on the drivers side attached to the frame by the left tail light assembly. I would recheck the fuse if you didn't pull it out and look at it. Corrosion can cause the lights not to work, but the fuse is good.
Check brake switch, and all brake wiring connections. Solenoid also may have series wiring from brake switch which will not allow solenoid to activate unless it is getting current from brake lights circuit telling that it is safe to take the car out of gear as long as the brake is depressed. Acuras and Honda are notorious for this type of wiring. A drop in voltage can cause these critical problems. Have your battery tested first. Sounds like a bad battery though.
Many of these require that you apply brake n order to put it into gear. Fuse probably is in circuit for brake pedal to let control unit know you have foot on brake. It is likely that the in-line fuse holder has broken (quite common) and thus the fuse fell out. Remove any under dash panels as needed to be able to see into this area, and you should find a wire with a part of broken fuse holder attached. Find the two ends and splice in a new fuse holder and fuse=fixed!
Precor Error 54, Target Pulses Lost During Operation
1. Blown F2 fuse.
2. Gear motor wiring is damaged or has intermittent connection.
3. Gear motor is bad.
4. Gear motor target is damaged.
5. Lower PCA is bad.
Disconnect power from the unit. Remove the F2 fuse from the lower PCA. Using an ohm meter, measure the fuse for 1 ohm or less. If the reading is considerably high, replace the fuse. If the fuse is blown, inspect further for the cause to avoid the fuse blowing again. Inspect for damaged gear motor wiring or a bad gear motor. Replace if necessary.
Thoroughly inspect the gear motor wiring for damage or intermittent connections. Repair or replace damaged wiring or poor connections as necessary.
With unit disconnected from power, disconnect both wires from the gear motor. Using an ohm meter, check for approximately 9 ohms through the gear motor wiring. If the reading is considerably high or low, replace the gear motor.
Inspect the gear motor target for rips, tears, or bad scratches. If any of these are found, replace the target.
During the start up sequence, check the voltage at the gear motor. Voltage should be approximately 12VDC. The voltage should only be present between the time the sequence was started and the error 53 occurred. If the voltage is considerably low or absent and the F2 fuse proved good, replace the lower PCA.
I think your brake shift interlock solenoid is not releasing the Park position when you apply the brake.
Check for a blown fuse first. see owner manual for location of fuse.
Also, check owner manual for how to manually bypass the interlock.
When you step on the brake pedal, it activates a solenoid that unlocks the shift linkage cable so it will move. It is a safety feature to ensure you have you foot on the brake and not the gas, as you shift out of park.
Sounds like a fuse, in the underhood fuse box, the brake lights & cruise are on the same 20 amp fuse. After replacing the fuse, check the brake lights first. Then see if the horn works, horns usually are the cause for a blown fuse, they short out.
This problem sounds like and ABS module that has gone bad, the ABS module has toothed gears inside that actuate the ABS motor, if one of these gears slips a tooth or "unwinds" itself if will not circulate brake fluid to where it needs to go (ex: the rear brakes) alot of times the brake and ABS light will come on, but will not set any trouble codes. My recommendation is to take this to a repair shop and have them verify the problem and replace the ABS module, the motor gears have to be properly aligned when replacing or the lights will stay on and you will still have the same problem. Hope this helps.