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Month: January 2016

Jeep Wranglers back on the Battlefield

Jeep Wranglers back on the Battlefield

Came across this article and thought “About time!”. We all know how light the current JK model is and that makes it a great vehicle to be airlifted into combat zones and foreign military locations. What I think is sad, is that FCA isn’t the ones bringing this before the military. They seem to be more concerned about a merger with GM.

What do you think about Hendrick bringing the Jeep back to its military roots?


Hendrick wants to put Jeep Wranglers back on the battlefield

Autoblog.com
By Noah Joseph
Published January 26, 2016

The Jeep Wrangler could be headed back to the battlefield. According to reports, negotiations are currently under way with the US Army to adapt the iconical American off-roader for military use. The Wranglers would serve as inexpensive, lightweight, unarmored vehicles that could be more easily airlifted into remote locations than costlier, heavier, and bulkier options.

The proposal is not being fielded by the Jeep brand itself or its parent company Fiat Chrysler Automobiles, but by Hendrick Dynamics. The Charlotte-based offshoot of NASCAR racing team Hendrick Motorsports calls its modified Wrangler the Hendrick Commando. Instead of the 3.6-liter Pentastar V6 found in most US-market Wranglers, the Commando version employs the 2.8-liter diesel four built by VM Motori, modified to run on any type of diesel fuel or on JP-8 jet fuel to maximize its deployment versatility and comply with the Army’s Single Fuel mandate of 2012.

It would also support a variety of modular attachments for specific jobs, ranging from machine gun mounts and counter-mine rakes to radar arrays and advanced communications equipment. Hendrick says the Commando could also be deployed by helicopter or in cargo planes. And because it’s based on a civilian platform, the Commando would also benefit from the latest advancements introduced by its manufacturer, the parts and service network already in place, and the thorough testing that’s already gone into developing the Wrangler for civilian use.

Hendrick has reportedly built 14 prototypes to date, including the two-door Commando 2 (based on the standard Wrangler), the four-door Commando 4 (based on the Wrangler Unlimited), and even a pickup conversion called the Commando S. It is not, however, the only company adapting Jeep Wranglers for military application. Israel-based Automotive Industries Ltd has been producing successive versions of the Wrangler-based Storm for use by the Israel Defense Forces and other militaries overseas since 1990.

If the US Army awards the contract for the Commercial Off-the-Shelf (COTS) vehicle to Hendrick Dynamics, it would bring the iconic Jeep back to the battlefield where it got its start. The brand and its most prolific model trace their roots back to the Willys MB, launched in 1941 on contract from the US Army for deployment in World War II. In similar (but far more prolific) fashion to the AM General Hummer that followed decades later, its success as a military vehicle led to its adoption by civilians for off-road use. 75 years and several generations of development later, the Wrangler is still produced at the same plant in Toledo, OH.

Selecting a Trail Fire Extinguisher

Selecting a Trail Fire Extinguisher

One of the most important tools that should be in every rig is often overlooked. After-all, there is only one tool that has the potential to save the whole Jeep and its occupants. I’m talking about a fire extinguisher. Sure lots of people carry them, but I honestly think this is because they are required on nearly every organized trail ride so little thought or consideration is given on the type and placement. The problem is, if you don’t have the right type or it’s buried in the back of your rig, you might as well not have one at all.

Why is it so important?

Most Jeeps lead a different life than the average grocery getter. They will see mud and water slung into the engine bay and have many electrical modifications made to them to name just a couple of differences. This all adds up to a greater risk of fire. Many times these fires are small and, if you were prepared and ready, can be put out quickly saving both the rig and, more importantly, its occupants.

Fires spread very quickly. It’s the first few moments that count. Check out the video below. I know this is a minivan and not a Jeep, but you will notice how the owner was there and either didn’t know what to do or didn’t have a fire extinguisher. Even though the local fire department arrived in an impressive time, the vehicle was completely engulfed by their arrival. I think it’s safe to say, it is pretty unlikely that a firetruck would make its way into the places we take our Jeeps which means fighting the fire is up to you.

 

Maybe I’m preaching to the choir. You already have a fire extinguisher…. Is it the right type and will it work?

Fire extinguishers come is several sizes and types. All too often I see a kitchen or small home fire extinguisher in the back of a Jeep. The problem is not all extinguishers are the same. Some will not work for some type of fires at all, where others will work but may have advantages or disadvantages to another type.

Fire extinguishers have letter ratings to signify what type of fire they are suitable to handle.

A- Wood, Paper, Plastic (Trash)
B- Flammable & Combustible Liquids
C- Flammable Gasses
D- Combustible Metals (Magnesium)
E- Electrical, & Wiring (Some extinguishers list this under “C”)
F- Cooking Oil, Fat (Kitchen Fires)

The goal for a good trail/Jeep fire extinguisher should be an ABC with a minimum of a BC.

Unfortunately, the letter rating isn’t the end of the consideration. Even among these ratings there are different agents that make them work. By far, the most common type is a dry powder. I’m sure the popularity is largely due to the fact this type is relatively inexpensive. While I’m always up for saving money where I can, there are some downsides that should be considered.

First, a dry chemical’s media can settle and compact inside the bottle. An issue only worsened by vibrations. There is a reason it is recommended to have fire extinguishers inspected annually and the one in your rig is no different. At a minimum, you should smack it off a tire every once in a while and slowly shake it around.

Another consideration is the agent itself. Many of the powders used to fight fires are extremely corrosive, especially when in a humid or moist environment. It can quickly attack the electrical connections and other metal components. So, if you ever discharge one, you will need to do extensive cleaning to ensure all the powder has been removed and soon. The corrosion can begin in just hours. It is this reason that so many insurance companies will total a vehicle that has been in a fire (even if it is small). They have found that nuisance issues post repair of a fire being put out by dry chemical makes it not cost effective.

An alternative, and our preferred trail extinguisher, is Halotron. Halotron is a clean agent that is discharged either as a rapidly evaporating liquid or gas that leaves no residue, thereby minimizing or eliminating potential agent-related damage. It is also not susceptible to settling. The only real downside to Halotron for a trail extinguisher is the up-front cost as they tend to run two to three times more than a dry chemical type.

So, now you have a type of extinguisher in mind, what is a good size? We like 1 to 2.5 pound extinguishers for the trail. A 1-pounder will work at 5 to 8 feet, while the 2.5 pound units will go 9 to 15 feet. The 2.5 will also last a bit longer. Anything smaller than a 1 pound extinguisher will help buy time to get away, but likely isn’t large enough to eliminate the fire. Carrying an extinguisher larger than 2.5 pounds is great, but mounting can be quite challenging.

Now that we’ve discussed the types of extinguishers and their pros versus cons along with the sizes, let’s discuss the second biggest mistake I see people make. That is where it is located in the Jeep. All too often I see a fire extinguisher mounted on a tailgate and I’ve even seen them just loosely packed in with other tools and recovery gear. As I mentioned earlier, a fire will spread VERY quickly. There simply isn’t time to fumble around for your extinguisher if you are going to fight the fire in time. It really should be mounted somewhere you can access within seconds no matter what the condition is.

I recommend running a parked drill. Load your Jeep up for a trail day. Get in and buckle up. Have a buddy yell “Fire” and start a stopwatch. Your goal is to get out, get the extinguisher, and run two laps around your Jeep in less than a minute. This test is really a best case time. In an actual emergency, you will also need to safely stop and park your Jeep and it is likely the terrain you will be covering is much more challenging to navigate than your driveway or parking lot. If you can’t get it done in a minute, consider a new location.

Some other things to think about with placement are: Can I access the extinguisher as quickly with the top on or off? Did I introduce a safety concern with my mounting location? I bring up this latter point as I see many people mount their extinguisher overhead. Sure your head may clear it safely when pounding pavement but what about on the trail or, heaven forbid, in a roll over?

I know this is a lot to digest, but hopefully the information provided is more of a help than a hindrance. We hope, this is a tool that you never have to use. But it’s best to be prepared should you need it.

Tell us what you think…. Comment below.

Jeep pick-up truck may not be a Wrangler variant, could be a standalone model.

Jeep pick-up truck may not be a Wrangler variant, could be a standalone model.

Earlier this week there were rumblings that the recently confirmed “Jeep Truck” may not be based on the Wrangler as much as we were originally led to believe. Rather, it will only share some aspects.

In my opinion this is good news. Let’s be honest, the JK/JKU series has a relatively low towing and hauling capability as it is and the vehicle’s weight is pushing the limits of the D44 semi-float axle shafts. (Who hasn’t wheeled and bent a flange?)

I know, I know,…. The truck was supposed to be built on the new generation Jeep Wrangler. Who cares? I can’t see larger axles making their way into the Wrangler in the JL/JLU generation. FCA needs to boost MPG and their method seems solely focused on shedding weight considering the decisions to not do an aluminum body or IFS/IRS. We can’t have factory D60s and achieve this.

However… a reworked Ram might, and this only sparks our interest on this vehicle more.

Read the article below and share your thoughts ….


There have long been rumours of a Jeep pick-up truck or UTE to be built off the same bits as the next-generation Jeep Wrangler, but that may not be the case.

Instead, it seems possible that the US off-road specialist brand could branch out with a standalone utility vehicle that – while potentially sharing elements with the Wrangler – may stand alone as its very own model in the Jeep ranks.

Jeep head of design, Mark Allen, told CarAdvice at the launch of the all-new Jeep Renegade in Queensland that while nothing is confirmed at this point in time for a UTE model, the company is ‘doing its homework’ on such a vehicle.

“It’s not really a project yet – we hope it to be. There’s been planning on it, that’s about it,” he said.

“It’s something we all desire, and have for a long, long time. I’ve never been shy about that,” Allen said. “But it’s just not ready for primetime yet. It’s very much in the planning books at the moment though.”

Allen suggested that the sales potential for a standalone Jeep pick-up was one of the things that would need to be assessed before such a vehicle were to be given the tick of approval, but it’s clear that Fiat Chrysler Automobiles has a strong credence with pick-up trucks in the North American market with the likes of the RAM Trucks range.

“That’s some of the homework we’re doing right now. But how much desire is there? Is it a pick-up truck or is it a Wrangler variant? That’s the line,” he said.

But Allen suggested that there is clearly a desire for a practical vehicle to slot in to the line-up alongside the SUVs that are currently available.

“Something like that would work. There’s a huge desire for it that we suspect is there, but we need to prove.”

Further, it’s clear that finding plant capacity for such a model would need to be one of those considerations, because the brand currently sells every Wrangler it makes, and there’s no space to add more capacity in the assembly plant in Ohio.

“There are other issues beyond just the vehicle itself. So that’s all got to be sorted out first,” he said.

Buyers who can’t wait for a purpose-built Jeep UTE to make it to market can option for a Jeep Wrangler with a pick-up conversion kit, as pictured in this post.


Source: 

Drag Racing with a Jeep?

Drag Racing with a Jeep?

Not every Jeep lover is an off-roader and that is okay with us. Check out this video of two all-wheel drive, 800HP rigs and if you tell me you don’t want one after watching it you have something wrong with you!  😈

The Oldsmobile Cutlass broke the internet with a couple of videos showcasing its burnout skills and how to destroy a set of tires, not too long ago (check out the video below). It has a 6.6-litre F1-A Procharged LS2 engine and the powertrain is composed of parts put together from an Oldsmobile Bravada and a Chevy Trailblazer SS. This translates into 800 horses delivered to all four wheels.

The Jeep Grand Cherokee boasts a 392 cu (6.4-liters) Hemi V8, with an identical F1-A Procharger, delivering an equivalent power output of 800 horses to all four corners. But according to the video description, the big SUV is 1000 lbs (453 Kg) heavier than the Olds.

Knowing all this, it’s time to place your wagers. Which motorized beast do you think crosses the finish line first? Mind you, the Cutlass reportedly had a mechanical failure.

And it’s funny how everybody holds a beer in their hands at the end of the video (This is why I got out of drag racing).

Hocking Hills and Rock House

Hocking Hills and Rock House

Cabin fever started to set in a little too heavily this morning and we couldn’t handle the thought of spending another day behind the TV. So, we jumped in Lil Punkin’ and headed out for a drive. We ended up driving around the Hocking Hills area.

I had seen a Facebook post on Ohio’s most scenic roads and when I saw the road sign for Ilesboro Road (which was on that list) we had to make the turn. It was a nice little road that’s for sure, but the area is riddled with roads just as nice so I’m not sure why this one made the list over others.

The road ended near Rock House. We were up for a small hike so we headed there to get out of the Jeep, stretch our legs, and check it out. On our way there, I saw this old cabin. I’m not sure why, but I fell in love with the old structure and had to snag a picture.

Yet another distraction (“SQUIRREL”) on the way there was a small county road that looked like it hadn’t been traveled in some time. Even though it was marked “No Outlet” we decided to check it out. (We have found some of the neatest little spots on roads like this.) While there really wasn’t anything special down this particular road, it was still fun to drive down and explore.

By the time we finally made it to Rock House, it had begun to snow. Undeterred, if anything excited to see it in snow, we trudged on.

Once we made it to the main attraction, the snow had really picked up. It made for a very surreal visit, although tough to properly capture with the camera.

The whole time we were on the trail the snow continued and, by the time we got back to the Jeep, the pavement was pretty well covered. For some it would be time to head home…. For us, it was time to explore some more. 😀

After another hour or so, our stomachs told us it was time to head for dinner. Being that we were pretty far out in the boonies, we headed back toward civilization. On the way, we passed an old barn that had an absolutely gorgeous patina on the wood and, with the small pull-off in front of it, was beckoning for a photo-shoot.

So, that was our day…. Hope you enjoyed the share!

2017 Wrangler Truck and New Compact SUV

2017 Wrangler Truck and New Compact SUV

Well, it has been finally confirmed by somewhat of an official source with Chrysler that the truck will be a factory option. It will be based on the next-generation Wrangler that comes out for 2017. They will be announcing additional details later this month. I am so excited to see the final product!

They also announced they are releasing a new compact SUV that will replace the Patriot and Compass. It will carry on the name of one of them but they did not confirm which one since they are both popular well-established names.

What do you think of these two announcements?

 



(Picture courtesy of RoadandTrack.com)

Jeep is making moves to continue its global expansion and sales records in the coming years, with the introduction of a compact SUV this year and a long-awaited pickup following the launch of the Wrangler in 2017.

Jeep’s global chief, Mike Manley, said Monday the brand expects to set a global sales record — its fifth consecutive — this year, as it continues to expand production of Jeeps in key international markets.

Helping bolster the brand’s momentum will be the introduction of an all-new compact SUV at the New York International Auto Show in March. The new compact SUV will replace both the current Jeep Compass and Jeep Patriot models. Manley said the new vehicle will use one of the names of the outgoing models.

“We’ve got two very good names, two well-established names with Compass and Patriot that continue to perform very well,” he told The Detroit News on the sidelines of the 2016 North American International Auto Show during the first press preview day. “It will be one of those names — which one, we’re going to have to wait and see.”

Manley said outside the United States, Compass has better name recognition, while Patriot is better known in North America.

He also confirmed that Jeep will produce a pickup based off the next-generation Wrangler. The SUV is expected in 2017.

Fiat Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne confirmed Monday that the pickup will be produced in Toledo, alongside the next-generation Wrangler.

“Sergio and I work very, very closely on the Jeep product portfolio, and both of us have been a fan of a potential Wrangler pickup …

“For me, there is a historical place in our lineup for it.”

In recent years, Jeep has played with the idea of a pickup through concept models. The most well-known are the Jeep J-12 produced for the annual Moab Easter Jeep Safari off-roading event in 2012, and the Jeep Gladiator based on the Jeep Wrangler platform that debuted at the 2005 Detroit auto show.

Additional details of the pickup and a restructured Fiat Chrysler five-year plan through 2018 are expected to be outlined later this month, during its 2016 earnings call.

Marchionne, earlier in the day, told reporters that the altered plan will lay out a “renewed commitment” to the company’s five-year plan that was originally outlined in 2014.

During the press conference, Marchionne also reaffirmed that he will stay at the top of the Chrysler Fiat house through at least 2018, but will not lead the company’s next plan.

Marchionne declined to comment on potential successors. Speculative candidates have included Manley; Reid Bigland, head of sales, fleet and Alfa Romeo in North America; Alfredo Altavilla, head of business development and COO for Europe; and Chief Technology Officer Harald Wester, also head of Alfa Romeo and Maserati.

Manley declined to directly comment on being Marchionne’s successor.

“My entire focus is to meet the commitments that I’ve made in terms of the organization in terms of the performance of Jeep and now Ram through 2018,” said Manley, who started leading Ram Trucks in October. “What happens beyond 2018, we’re going to see.”

mwayland@detroitnews.com

Love/Hate Tire Balance Beads – What I’ve Learned

Love/Hate Tire Balance Beads – What I’ve Learned

The following is a post I made on several forums long ago. Now that we have a place of our own I thought it made sense to post it here. After 44 thousand miles and four years on our tires, my opinions have not changed one bit…. I hope you enjoy.


After extensive research on balancing techniques, it became clear to me that some praise and swear by balancing beads while others think they are a total waste of time and money.

In the midst of all my reading, I formulated an opinion that many that hadn’t had success might not have used an appropriate amount. Since balancing beads are always moving to offset the imbalance in a tire, you can never really have too many, yet too little will never work. The bottom line is I decided to give them a go when I purchased my new 37s. Since I wanted to keep my TPMS and often air-down, I selected the Off-Road Dyna Beads that are a larger bead. I consulted with Innovative Balancing on the appropriate amount of weight per tire and purchased five 10oz bags.

I found that the actual installation of these beads is a bit of a PITA when using narrow traditional wheels. These beads are to be poured in and while the directions stress to keep them out of the tire lube it is near impossible to do so. If you were using wider rims it would be better, but really the only way this can be accomplished without some beads touching the tire lube would be with bead-locks.

Once the install was done, I hit the road and my first impressions were not so good. In fact, they were pretty bad. But, as I mentioned, I did have some beads get into the lube so I was hoping maybe some were stuck and would free up once the lube dried. The following morning I had to take the rears off to better trim the pinch seam and as I moved the tires about my shop I could clearly hear the beads moving and they sounded free. Optimism began to grow but was extinguished quickly on the next test drive. The only way I was able to make the balance even sub-par was to white-knuckle it to 70MPH and then slow down to an appropriate speed of 55 on my country test roads. When cornering I could actually feel the beads move and cause instability. On two occasions this wouldn’t settle until I came to a complete stop and restarted.

Before I sucked the $120 in beads into a shop vac I called Innovative Balancing again for a consult. This time I spoke with another person which I later learned was the owner. This resulted in a fairly lengthy conversation where, after I told them what I was experiencing, they said the beads alone wouldn’t work for me. Before I get into the details, I would like to express my dissatisfaction with the fact that I was not informed of the possible balancing inadequacies when I called to discuss my application the first time. They also were unwilling to refund even a portion of my purchase on a product I was unable to use.

So if you’re still with me, here is the skinny:
The balancing with beads “technology”, if you can call it that, was developed for over the road truck tires. These tires have a bunch of tread weight variance, but the sidewalls are pretty consistent and have little variance. This created an up/down imbalance as the tire rotates and the beads work very well at correcting this type of imbalance. Unfortunately, most off-road tires DO have a bunch of tread on the sidewall and therefore have sidewall weight imperfections. This not only creates an up/down imbalance but also a side-to-side imbalance that beads can never correct for as centrifugal force is pulling the beads away from where they would need to be.

My tires had a severe amount of lateral (side-to-side) imbalance and, if anything, the beads made the whole thing worse. According to Innovative Balancing there is a procedure to use traditional weights in combination with the beads, but this requires a balancer that can spin a tire very fast and for a long time. Unless you find a shop that is still using really old equipment very few balancers still do this. Besides, if I am going to rely on traditional weights what is the point in the beads?

I ended up sucking the beads out of the tires and doing a traditional balance. And after driving several hundred miles with them balanced this way I have NO noticeable vibration. I am quite pleased actually. I accept that this is something that I will have to keep an eye on and likely have to have redone.

The reason I posted this is I think it gives some insight to why some love and some hate beads. I still like the idea of beads. If I were to rip off a lug, or have tires full of crud, the beads (in theory) should adapt to this change. But in practice they didn’t work for me. I wish there was a cut-and-dry list of tires that they will or won’t work with but to the best of my knowledge there isn’t. It seems to be a hit-and-miss thing even amongst the same type tire. I know two guys that I wheel with that have had VERY good experiences with the same beads that failed me. All I can say is if you are going to try them, you should be prepared for the possibility of them not working.

As a side note, if you drive on a bunch of 25-45MPH roads the beads will likely disappoint you, even on an ideal application as the tires haven’t spun up fast enough to get the beads where they need to be. (An imbalanced 37 gets a pretty good bounce at 30MPH.)

Anyway, this is what I learned, hopefully it helps you. Happy Jeepin’, and I hope to see you on the trail.

How to defog / defrost your window(s)

How to defog / defrost your window(s)

I stumbled onto a video that tackled the most efficient way to defog a window. While most of the techniques don’t apply to us with no tops and doors on, it was still pretty darn entertaining so I thought I would share it.

I did learn that shaving cream is just as effective of a defogger application as the higher dollar stuff that is specifically made to do it. (Ponder: Can I shave with anti-fog liquid?)

Anyway, here is the video, hope you enjoy.

 

JK/JKU Diagnostic Codes 2007 – 2017

JK/JKU Diagnostic Codes 2007 – 2017

The following contains the Diagnostic Trouble Codes (DTC) that can be reported by the JK/JKU Onboard Diagnostic Computer. Refer to the simple Ignition Key Procedure below to read the codes from the dashboard. If you have a tuner or programmer it likely can be used as well.

  1. Turn the key to the ignition ON position but do not start the engine.
  2. Rapidly cycle the key OFF and ON three times ending with the key in the ON position. (Never starting the engine)
  3. All of the dash lights will briefly illuminate, Then six dashes will appear in the odometer area.
  4. The six dashes will be replaced by any and all DTC codes. (You may need to do this a few times to capture them all if there are multiple codes.)
  5. When the last code or if there are none, “-done-” will be displayed in the odometer area.
  6. Turn the key off when complete

DTC codes are five characters long with the first, a letter denoting the area of failure:
B – Body
C – Chassis
P – Power Train
U – Network

The second character either 0 or 1
0 – SAE standard code
1 – Manufacture code

The third character:
1 – Fuel/Air Metering
2 – Fuel/Air Metering (Injector Circuit)
3 – Injection Systems or Misfire
4 – Aux Emissions Control
5 – Vehicle Speed & Idle Control
6 – Computer Output Circuit
7 – Transmission
8 – Transmission

Characters four and five indicate specific fault


Body

B1402 FRONT LEFT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B1403 FRONT LEFT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B1405 FRONT RIGHT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B1406 FRONT RIGHT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B1407 FRONT RIGHT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B1409 REAR LEFT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B140A REAR LEFT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B140B REAR LEFT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B140D REAR RIGHT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B140E REAR RIGHT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B140F REAR RIGHT AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B1420 AUDIO CASSETTE ERROR/INOPERABLE CASSETTE
B1421 AUDIO CD READ ERROR/INOPERABLE DISC
B1422 AUDIO DVD READ ERROR/INOPERABLE DISC
B1423 VES DVD READ ERROR/INOPERABLE DISC
B1424 IMPROPER DVD-WRONG REGION
B1429 RADIO DISPLAY HIGH TEMPERATURE
B142A RADIO UNIT HIGH TEMPERATURE
B142C VES VIDEO SCREEN DISCONNECTED
B142D AUDIO ANTENNA NOT CONNECTED
B142E GPS ANTENNA NOT CONNECTED
B142F SATELLITE RADIO ANTENNA NOT CONNECTED
B1430 SATELLITE RADIO ANTENNA INTERNAL PERFORMANCE
B1460 CHANNEL 1 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT PERFORMANCE
B1461 CHANNEL 1 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B1462 CHANNEL 1 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B1463 CHANNEL 1 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B1464 CHANNEL 1 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B1465 CHANNEL 2 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT PERFORMANCE
B1466 CHANNEL 2 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B1467 CHANNEL 2 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B1468 CHANNEL 2 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B1469 CHANNEL 2 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B146A CHANNEL 3 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT PERFORMANCE
B146B CHANNEL 3 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B146C CHANNEL 3 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B146D CHANNEL 3 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B146E CHANNEL 3 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B146F CHANNEL 4 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT PERFORMANCE
B1470 CHANNEL 4 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B1471 CHANNEL 4 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B1472 CHANNEL 4 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B1473 CHANNEL 4 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B1474 CHANNEL 5 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT PERFORMANCE
B1475 CHANNEL 5 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B1476 CHANNEL 5 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B1477 CHANNEL 5 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B1478 CHANNEL 5 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B1479 CHANNEL 6 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT PERFORMANCE
B147A CHANNEL 6 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B147B CHANNEL 6 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B147C CHANNEL 6 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B147D CHANNEL 6 AUDIO SPEAKER OUTPUT CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B1613 PANEL ILLUMINATION CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B1615 PANEL ILLUMINATION CONTROL CIRCUIT OPEN
B161A COURTESY/DOME LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT
B161E READING LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT
B162B LEFT LOW BEAM CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B162C LT LOW BEAM CONTROL CKT HI
B162F RIGHT LOW BEAM CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B1630 RIGHT LOW BEAM CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B1633 LEFT HI BEAM CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B1634 LEFT HI BEAM CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B1637 RIGHT HI BEAM CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B1638 RIGHT HI BEAM CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B163B FRONT LEFT TURN CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B163C FRONT LEFT TURN CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B163F FRONT RIGHT TURN CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B1640 FRONT RIGHT TURN CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B1643 REAR LEFT TURN CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B1644 REAR LEFT TURN CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B1644 RIGHT STOP LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B1647 REAR RIGHT TURN CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B1648 REAR RIGHT TURN CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B1663 REAR FOG LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B1664 REAR FOG LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B166B LEFT TRAILER TOW LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B166C LEFT TRAILER TOW LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B166F RIGHT TRAILER TOW LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B1670 RIGHT TRAILER TOW LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B16B1 LEFT STOP LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B16F8 FRONT LEFT FOG LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B16F9 FRONT LEFT FOG LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B16FC FRONT RIGHT FOG LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B16FD FRONT RIGHT FOG LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B17B8 LEFT STOP LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT OVERCURRENT
B17B9 RIGHT STOP LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT OVERCURRENT
B17BA HEADLAMP LEVELING MOTOR CONTROL CIRCUIT OVERCURRENT
B17BF LEFT SIDEMARKER LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT OVERCURRENT
B17C4 RIGHT SIDEMARKER LAMP CONTROL CIRCUIT OVERCURRENT
B1801 DRIVER DOOR LOCK/UNLOCK SWITCH CIRCUIT LOW (CLUSTER)
B1806 PASSENGER DOOR LOCK/UNLOCK SWITCH CIRCUIT LOW (TIPM)
B1934 DRIVER DOOR LOCK/UNLOCK SWITCH CIRCUIT STUCK (CLUSTER)
B1935 PASSENGER DOOR LOCK/UNLOCK SWITCH CIRCUIT STUCK (TIPM)
B1A08 RKE FOB 1 PERFORMANCE
B1A09 RKE FOB 2 PERFORMANCE
B1A0A RKE FOB 3 PERFORMANCE
B1A0B RKE FOB 4 PERFORMANCE
B1A0C RKE FOB 5 PERFORMANCE
B1A0D RKE FOB 6 PERFORMANCE
B1A0E RKE FOB 7 PERFORMANCE
B1A0F RKE FOB 8 PERFORMANCE
B1A10 RKE FOB 1 BATTERY LOW
B1A11 RKE FOB 2 BATTERY LOW
B1A12 RKE FOB 3 BATTERY LOW
B1A13 RKE FOB 4 BATTERY LOW
B1A14 RKE FOB 5 BATTERY LOW
B1A15 RKE FOB 6 BATTERY LOW
B1A16 RKE FOB 7 BATTERY LOW
B1A17 RKE FOB 8 BATTERY LOW
B1A20 PRE-ARM TIMEOUT
B1A23 RKE RECEIVER PERFORMANCE
B1A24 KEY NOT PROGRAMMED
B1A25 INVALID KEY
B1A26 MAXIMUM NUMBER OF KEYS PROGRAMMED
B1A27 SKREEM PROGRAMMING PERFORMANCE
B1A28 ECM MISMATCH WITH SKIM
B1A29 SKIM BASESTATION MISMATCH
B1A3C INTERNAL SIREN BATTERY
B1A3D SIREN BATTERY / LOSS OF POWER SUPPLY
B1A3E SIREN/ITM MISMATCH
B1A3F ITM ARMING SEQUENCE PERFORMANCE
B1A48 INTRUSION SENSOR 1 INTERNAL
B1A5F INTRUSION SENSOR 2 INTERNAL
B1A6D INTRUSION SENSOR 3 INTERNAL
B1B00 DRIVER AIRBAG SQUIB 1 CIRCUIT LOW
B1B01 DRIVER AIRBAG SQUIB 1 CIRCUIT HIGH
B1B02 DRIVER AIRBAG SQUIB 1 CIRCUIT OPEN
B1B03 DRIVER AIRBAG SQUIB 1 CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B1B04 DRIVER AIRBAG SQUIB 2 CIRCUIT LOW
B1B05 DRIVER AIRBAG SQUIB 2 CIRCUIT HIGH
B1B06 DRIVER AIRBAG SQUIB 2 CIRCUIT OPEN
B1B07 DRIVER AIRBAG SQUIB 2 CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B1B08 PASSENGER AIRBAG SQUIB 1 CIRCUIT LOW
B1B09 PASSENGER AIRBAG SQUIB 1 CIRCUIT HIGH
B1B0A PASSENGER AIRBAG SQUIB 1 CIRCUIT OPEN
B1B0B PASSENGER AIRBAG SQUIB 1 CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B1B0C PASSENGER AIRBAG SQUIB 2 CIRCUIT LOW
B1B0D PASSENGER AIRBAG SQUIB 2 CIRCUIT HIGH
B1B0E PASSENGER AIRBAG SQUIB 2 CIRCUIT OPEN
B1B0F PASSENGER AIRBAG SQUIB 2 CIRCUITS SHORTED TOGETHER
B1B54 1ST ROW PASSENGER SEAT BELT SENSOR CIRCUIT LOW
B1B55 1 ST ROW PASSENGER SEAT BELT SENSOR CIRCUIT HIGH
B1B56 1 ST ROW PASSENGER SEAT BELT SENSOR CIRCUIT OPEN
B1B70 UP-FRONT LEFT SATELLITE ACCELERATION SENSOR INTERNAL
B1B71 UP-FRONT RIGHT SATELLITE ACCELERATION SENSOR INTERNAL
B1B72 LEFT SIDE SATELLITE ACCELERATION SENSOR 1 INTERNAL
B1B75 RIGHT SIDE SATELLITE ACCELERATION SENSOR 1 INTERNAL
B1B78 PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 3 (LEFT FRONT PERFORMANCE)
B1B79 PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 3 (LEFT FRONT INPUT CIRCUIT LOW)
B1B7A PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 3 (LEFT FRONT INPUT CIRCUIT HIGH)
B1B7D PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 2 (RIGHT FRONT PERFORMANCE)
B1B7E PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 2 (RIGHT FRONT INPUT CIRCUIT LOW)
B1B7F PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 2 (RIGHT FRONT INPUT CIRCUIT HIGH)
B1B82 PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 4 (LEFT REAR PERFORMANCE)
B1B83 PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 4 (LEFT REAR INPUT CIRCUIT LOW)
B1B84 PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 4 (LEFT REAR INPUT CIRCUIT HIGH)
B1B87 PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 1 (RIGHT REAR PERFORMANCE)
B1B88 PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 1 (RIGHT REAR INPUT CIRCUIT LOW)
B1B89 PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR 1 (RIGHT REAR INPUT CIRCUIT HIGH)
B1B8D DRIVER SEAT TRACK POSITION SENSOR CIRCUIT LOW
B1B8E DRIVER SEAT TRACK POSITION SENSOR CIRCUIT HIGH
B1B8F DRIVER SEAT TRACK POSITION SENSOR CIRCUIT OPEN
B1B93 PASSENGER SEAT TRACK POSITION SENSOR CIRCUIT LOW
B1B94 PASSENGER SEAT TRACK POSITION SENSOR CIRCUIT HIGH
B1B95 PASSENGER SEAT TRACK POSITION SENSOR CIRCUIT OPEN
B1BA5 AIRBAG SQUIB CONFIGURATION MISMATCH
B1BA6 OCCUPANT CLASSIFICATION UNDETERMINED
B1BA7 OCCUPANT CLASSIFICATION SYSTEM VERIFICATION REQUIRED
B1BA8 OCM SYSTEM OUT OF CALIBRATION/NOT CALIBRATED
B1BAA OCCUPANT CLASSIFICATION MODULE CONFIGURATION MISMATCH
B1BBA PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR SUPPLY CIRCUIT
B1BBB PASSENGER SEAT WEIGHT SENSOR INPUTS SHORTED TOGETHER
B1BBC OCS NEGATIVE SYSTEM WEIGHT
B1BBD OCM CURRENT CONFIGURATION TABLE UNPROGRAMMED
B1BC7 DEPLOYMENT DATA RECORD FULL
B1C27 LEFT SIDE SEAT THORAX SQUIB 1 LOW
B1C28 LEFT SIDE SEAT THORAX SQUIB 1 HIGH
B1C29 LEFT SIDE SEAT THORAX SQUIB 1 OPEN
B1C2A LEFT SIDE SEAT THORAX SQUIB 1 SHORTED TOGETHER
B1C2B RIGHT SIDE SEAT THORAX SQUIB 1 LOW
B1C2C RIGHT SIDE SEAT THORAX SQUIB 1 HIGH
B1C2D RIGHT SIDE SEAT THORAX SQUIB 1 OPEN
B1C2E RIGHT SIDE SEAT THORAX SQUIB 1 SHORTED TOGETHER
B1C38 1ST ROW DRIVER RETRACTOR PRETENSIONER CIRCUIT LOW
B1C39 1ST ROW DRIVER RETRACTOR PRETENSIONER CIRCUIT HIGH
B1C3A 1ST ROW DRIVER RETRACTOR PRETENSIONER CIRCUIT OPEN
B1C3B 1ST ROW DRIVER RETRACTOR PRETENSIONER CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B1C47 1ST ROW PASSENGER RETRACTOR PRETENSIONER CIRCUIT LOW
B1C48 1ST ROW PASSENGER RETRACTOR PRETENSIONER CIRCUIT HIGH
B1C49 1ST ROW PASSENGER RETRACTOR PRETENSIONER CIRCUIT OPEN
B1C4A 1ST ROW PASSENGER RETRACTOR PRETENSIONER CIRCUIT SHORTED TOGETHER
B2101 IGNITION RUN/START INPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B2101 IGNITION RUN/START INPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B2102 IGNITION RUN/START INPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B2102 IGNITION RUN/START INPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B210A SYSTEM VOLTAGE LOW (WCM)
B210B SYSTEM VOLTAGE HIGH (WCM)
B210D BATTERY VOLTAGE LOW (WCM)
B210D BATTERY VOLTAGE LOW
B210E BATTERY VOLTAGE HIGH (WCM)
B210E BATTERY VOLTAGE HIGH
B210E BATTERY VOLTAGE HIGH
B210E BATTERY VOLTAGE HIGH
B212C IGNITION RUN/START INPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B212D IGNITION RUN ONLY INPUT CIRCUIT OPEN
B2142 IGNITION OFF DRAW (IOD) FUSE NOT PRESENT
B219A IGNITION UNLOCK RUN/START CONTROL CIRCUIT OVERCURRENT
B219F IGNITION OFF DRAW (IOD) FUSE BLOWN
B2201 CALIBRATION MISMATCH
B2204 ECU CONFIGURATION MISMATCH
B2205 ORIGINAL VIN MISSING/MISMATCH
B2205 ORIGINAL VIN MISSING/MISMATCH
B2206 CURRENT VIN MISSING/MISMATCH
B2206 CURRENT VIN MISSING / MISMATCH
B2206 CURRENT VIN MISSING / MISMATCH
B2207 OCCUPANT RESTRAINT CONTROLLER INTERNAL 1
B2208 OCCUPANT RESTRAINT CONTROLLER INTERNAL 2
B2209 OCCUPANT RESTRAINT CONTROLLER INTERNAL 3
B220A OCCUPANT RESTRAINT CONTROLLER INTERNAL 4
B220B OCCUPANT RESTRAINT CONTROLLER FIRING STORED ENERGY
B220C OCCUPANT RESTRAINT CONTROLLER ACCELEROMETER 1 INTERNAL
B220D OCCUPANT RESTRAINT CONTROLLER ACCELEROMETER 2 INTERNAL
B2212 OCCUPANT CLASSIFICATION MODULE INTERNAL
B2222 SATELLITE RADIO RECEIVER INTERNAL
B2224 SKREEM INTERNAL
B2229 SKREEM INTERNAL SKIM IMMOBILIZER
B222A VEHICLE LINE MISMATCH
B222C VEHICLE CONFIGURATION NOT PROGRAMMED
B223B VEHICLE CONFIGURATION MISMATCH
B223B VEHICLE CONFIGURATION MISMATCH
B223C INTRUSION TRANSCEIVER MODULE INTERNAL
B223D OCCUPANT CLASSIFICATION MODULE DTC PRESENT
B2254 COLUMN LOCK MODULE INTERNAL
B2304 WIPER PARK SWITCH INPUT CIRCUIT LOW
B2305 WIPER PARK SWITCH INPUT CIRCUIT HIGH
B230D REAR WIPER PARK SWITCH INPUT CIRCUIT LOW (STUCK LOW)
B230E REAR WIPER PARK SWITCH INPUT CIRCUIT HIGH (STUCK HIGH)
B2323 HEADLAMP WASHER MOTOR CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
B2324 HEADLAMP WASHER MOTOR CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
B2339 HORN SWITCH STUCK


Chassis

C0077 LOW TIRE PRESSURE
C1404 TRANSFER CASE RANGE POSITION SENSOR CIRCUIT LOW (TIPM)
C1405 TRANSFER CASE RANGE POSITION SENSOR CIRCUIT HIGH (TIPM)
C1417 FRONT DIFFERENTIAL CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
C1418 FRONT DIFFERENTIAL CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
C141D REAR DIFFERENTIAL CONTROL CIRCUIT LOW
C141E REAR DIFFERENTIAL CONTROL CIRCUIT HIGH
C1501 TIRE PRESSURE SENSOR 1 INTERNAL
C1502 TIRE PRESSURE SENSOR 2 INTERNAL
C1503 TIRE PRESSURE SENSOR 3 INTERNAL
C1504 TIRE PRESSURE SENSOR 4 INTERNAL
C2100 BATTERY VOLTAGE LOW
C2101 BATTERY VOLTAGE HIGH
C2207 OFF ROAD ECU INTERNAL


Power Train

P0016 Crankshaft/camshaft Timing Misalignment
P0031 O2 Sensor 1/1 Heater Circuit Low
P0032 O2 Sensor 1/1 Heater Circuit High
P0037 O2 Sensor 1/2 Heater Circuit Low
P0038 O2 Sensor 1/2 Heater Circuit High
P0051 O2 Sensor 2/1 Heater Circuit Low
P0052 O2 Sensor 2/1 Heater Circuit High
P0057 O2 Sensor 2/2 Heater Circuit Low
P0058 O2 Sensor 2/2 Heater Circuit High
P0071 Ambient Air Temperature Sensor Performance
P0072 Ambient Air Temperature Sensor Circuit Low
P0073 Ambient Air Temperature Sensor Circuit High
P0107 Manifold Absolute Pressure Sensor Circuit Low
P0108 Manifold Absolute Pressure Sensor Circuit High
P0111 Intake Air Temperature Sensor Rationality
P0112 Intake Air Temperature Sensor Circuit Low
P0113 Intake Air Temperature Sensor Circuit High
P0116 Engine Coolant Temperature Sensor Performance
P0117 Engine Coolant Temperature Sensor Circuit Low
P0118 Engine Coolant Temperature Sensor Circuit High
P0121 Throttle Position Sensor 1 Performance
P0122 Tps/apps Circuit Low
P0122 Throttle Position Sensor 1 Circuit Low
P0123 Tps/app Circuit High
P0123 Throttle Position Sensor 1 Circuit High
P0124 Tps/app Intermittent
P0125 Insufficient Coolant Temperature For Closed-loop Fuel Control
P0128 Thermostat Rationality
P0129 Barometric Pressure Out-of-range Low
P0131 O2 Sensor 1/1 Circuit Low
P0132 O2 Sensor 1/1 Circuit High
P0133 O2 Sensor 1/1 Slow Response
P0135 O2 Sensor 1/1 Heater Performance
P0137 O2 Sensor 1/2 Circuit Low
P0138 O2 Sensor 1/2 Circuit High
P0139 O2 Sensor 1/2 Slow Response
P013a O2 Sensor 1/2 Slow Response (Rich To Lean)
P013c O2 Sensor 2/2 Slow Response (Rich To Lean)
P0141 O2 Sensor 1/2 Heater Performance
P0151 O2 Sensor 2/1 Circuit Low
P0152 O2 Sensor 2/1 Circuit High
P0153 O2 Sensor 2/1 Slow Response
P0155 O2 Sensor 2/1 Heater Performance
P0157 O2 Sensor 2/2 Circuit Low
P0158 O2 Sensor 2/2 Circuit High
P0159 O2 Sensor 2/2 Slow Response
P0161 O2 Sensor 2/2 Heater Performance
P0171 Fuel System 1/1 Lean
P0172 Fuel System 1/1 Rich
P0174 Fuel System 2/1 Lean
P0175 Fuel System 2/1 Rich
P0201 Fuel Injector 1 Circuit
P0202 Fuel Injector 2 Circuit
P0203 Fuel Injector 3 Circuit
P0204 Fuel Injector 4 Circuit
P0205 Fuel Injector 5 Circuit
P0206 Fuel Injector 6 Circuit
P0218 High Temperature Operation Activated
P0221 Throttle Position Sensor 2 Performance
P0222 Throttle Position Sensor 2 Circuit Low
P0223 Throttle Position Sensor 2 Circuit High
P0300 Multiple Cylinder Misfire
P0301 Cylinder 1 Misfire
P0302 Cylinder 2 Misfire
P0303 Cylinder 3 Misfire
P0304 Cylinder 4 Misfire
P0305 Cylinder 5 Misfire
P0306 Cylinder 6 Misfire
P0315 No Crank Sensor Learned
P0325 Knock Sensor 1 Circuit
P0335 Crankshaft Position Sensor Circuit
P0339 Crankshaft Position Sensor Intermittent
P0340 Camshaft Position Sensor Circuit
P0344 Camshaft Position Sensor Intermittent
P0349 Camshaft Position Sensor “A” Circuit Intermittent Bank 2
P0401 Egr System Performance
P0403 Egr Solenoid Circuit
P0404 Egr Position Sensor Rationality Open
P0405 Egr Position Sensor Circuit Low
P0406 Egr Position Sensor Circuit High
P0420 Catalyst Efficiency (bank 1)
P0430 Catalyst Efficiency (bank 2)
P0440 General Evap System Failure
P0441 Evap Purge System Performance
P0443 Evap Purge Solenoid Circuit
P0452 Evap Pressure Switch Stuck Closed
P0455 Evap Purge System Large Leak
P0456 Evap Purge System Small Leak
P0457 Loose Fuel Cap
P0461 Fuel Level Sensor 1 Performance
P0462 Fuel Level Sensor 1 Circuit Low
P0463 Fuel Level Sensor 1 Circuit High
P0480 Cooling Fan 1 Control Circuit
P0481 Cooling Fan 2 Control Circuit
P0501 Vehicle Speed Sensor 1 Performance
P0503 Vehicle Speed Sensor 1 Erratic
P0506 Idle Speed Performance Lower Than Expected
P0507 Idle Speed Performance Higher Than Expected
P050b Cold Start Ignition Timing Performance
P050d Cold Start Rough Idle
P0513 Invalid Skim Key
P0522 Engine Oil Pressure Too Low
P0532 A/c Pressure Sensor Circuit Low
P0533 A/c Pressure Sensor Circuit High
P0562 Battery Voltage Low
P0562 Battery Voltage Low
P0563 Battery Voltage High
P0571 Brake Switch 1 Performance
P0572 Brake Switch 1 Stuck On
P0573 Brake Switch 1 Stuck Off
P0579 Speed Control Switch 1 Performance
P0580 Speed Control Switch 1 Circuit Low
P0581 Speed Control Switch 1 Circuit High
P0585 Speed Control Switch 1/2 Correlation
P0591 Speed Control Switch 2 Performance
P0592 Speed Control Switch 2 Circuit Low
P0593 Speed Control Switch 2 Circuit High
P0600 Serial Communication Link
P0601 Internal Memory Checksum Invalid
P0602 Control Module Programming Error/not Programmed
P0602 Control Module Programming Error/not Programmed
P0604 Internal Control Module Ram
P0605 Internal Control Module Rom
P0606 Internal Ecm Processor
P060b Etc A/d Ground Performance
P060d Etc Level 2 App Performance
P060e Etc Level 2 Tps Performance
P060f Etc Level 2 Ect Performance
P0613 Internal Transmission Processor
P061a Etc Level 2 Torque Performance
P061c Etc Level 2 Rpm Performance
P0622 Generator Field Control Circuit
P0627 Fuel Pump Control Circuit
P062c Etc Level 2 Mph Performance
P0630 Vin Not Programmed In Pcm
P0632 Odometer Not Programmed In Pcm
P0633 Skim Secret Key Not Stored In Pcm
P063a Generator Voltage Sense Circuit
P0642 Sensor Reference Voltage 1 Circuit Low
P0643 Sensor Reference Voltage 1 Circuit High
P0645 A/c Clutch Control Circuit
P0652 Sensor Reference Voltage 2 Circuit Low
P0653 Sensor Reference Voltage 2 Circuit High
P0685 Auto Shutdown Control Circuit
P0688 Auto Shutdown Sense Circuit Low
P0691 Cooling Fan 1 Control Circuit Low
P0692 Cooling Fan 1 Control Circuit High
P0693 Cooling Fan 2 Control Circuit Low
P0694 Cooling Fan 2 Control Circuit High
P0700 Transmission Control System (mil Request)
P0703 Brake Switch 2 Performance
P0706 Transmission Range Sensor Rationality
P0711 Transmission Temperature Sensor Performance
P0712 Transmission Temperature Sensor Low
P0713 Transmission Temperature Sensor High
P0714 Transmission Temperature Sensor Intermittent
P0716 Input Speed Sensor 1 Circuit Performance
P0721 Output Speed Sensor Circuit Performance
P0726 Engine Speed Input Circuit Range/performance
P0731 Gear Ratio Error In 1st
P0732 Gear Ratio Error In 2nd
P0733 Gear Ratio Error In 3rd
P0734 Gear Ratio Error In 4th
P0736 Gear Ratio Error In Reverse
P0740 Tcc Out Of Range
P0750 Lr Solenoid Circuit
P0755 2/4 Solenoid Circuit
P0760 Od Solenoid Circuit
P0765 Ud Solenoid Circuit
P0841 Lr Pressure Switch Rationality
P0845 2/4 Hydraulic Pressure Test
P0846 2/4 Pressure Switch Rationality
P0850 Park/neutral Switch Performance
P0853 Overdrive/tow Switch Input Circuit Stuck
P0868 Line Pressure Low
P0869 Line Pressure High
P0870 Od Hydraulic Pressure Test
P0871 Od Pressure Switch Rationality
P0882 Tcm Power Input Low
P0883 Tcm Power Input High
P0884 Power Up At Speed
P0888 Transmission Relay Always Off
P0890 Switched Battery
P0891 Transmission Relay Always On
P0897 Transmission Fluid Deteriorated
P0933 Line Pressure Sensor Circuit Performance
P0934 Line Pressure Sensor Circuit Low
P0935 Line Pressure Sensor Circuit High
P0944 Loss Of Hydraulic Pump Prime
P0992 2/4/od Hydraulic Pressure Test
P1115 General Temperature Rationality
P1128 Closed Loop Fueling Not Achieved (Bank 1)
P1129 Closed Loop Fueling Not Achieved (Bank 2)
P1273 A/c Clutch Control Circuit 2 High (tipm)
P1275 A/c Clutch Control Circuit 2 Overcurrent (tipm)
P128b Tcm Power Control Circuit 2 Low (Tipm)
P128c Tcm Power Control Circuit 2 High (Tipm)
P128d Tcm Power Control Circuit 2 Open (Tipm)
P128e Tcm Power Control Circuit 2 Overcurrent (Tipm)
P129c Inverter Control Circuit High (tipm)
P129e Inverter Control Circuit Overcurrent (tipm)
P1404 Egr Position Sensor Rationality Closed
P1501 Vehicle Speed Sensor 1/2 Correlation (Drive Wheels)
P1502 Vehicle Speed Sensor 1/2 Correlation (Non Drive Wheels)
P1572 Brake Pedal Stuck On
P1573 Brake Pedal Stuck Off
P1593 Speed Control Switch 1/2 Stuck
P1602 Pcm Not Programmed
P1607 Pcm Internal Shutdown Timer Rationality Too Slow
P1618 Sensor Reference Voltage 1 Circuit Erratic
P1628 Sensor Reference Voltage 2 Circuit Erratic
P1684 Battery Was Disconnected
P1696 Eeprom Memory Write Denied/invalid
P1697 Emr (sri) Mileage Not Stored
P1713 Restricted Manual Valve In T2 Range
P1745 Transmission Line Pressure Too High For Too Long
P1775 Solenoid Switch Valve Latched In Tcc Position
P1776 Solenoid Switch Valve Latched In Lr Position
P1790 Fault Immediately After Shift
P1794 Speed Sensor Ground Error
P1797 Manual Shift Overheat
P1897 Level 1 Rpm Bus Unlock
P2072 Electronic Throttle Control System (Ice Blockage)
P2096 Downstream Fuel Trim System 1 Lean
P2097 Downstream Fuel Trim System 1 Rich
P2098 Downstream Fuel Trim System 2 Lean
P2099 Downstream Fuel Trim System 2 Rich
P2100 Electronic Throttle Control Motor Circuit
P2101 Electronic Throttle Control Motor Performance
P2107 Electronic Throttle Control Module Processor
P2110 Electronic Throttle Control (Forced Limited Rpm)
P2111 Electronic Throttle Control (Unable To Close)
P2112 Electronic Throttle Control (Unable To Open)
P2115 Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor 1 Minimum Stop Performance
P2116 Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor 2 Minimum Stop Performance
P2118 Electronic Throttle Control Motor Current Performance
P2122 Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor 1 Circuit Low
P2123 Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor 1 Circuit High
P2127 Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor 2 Circuit Low
P2128 Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor 2 Circuit High
P2135 Throttle Position Sensor 1/2 Correlation
P2138 Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor 1/2 Correlation
P2161 Vehicle Speed Sensor 2 Erratic
P2166 Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor 1 Maximum Stop Performance
P2167 Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor 2 Maximum Stop Performance
P2172 High Airflow / Vacuum Leak Detected (instantaneous Accumulation)
P2173 High Airflow / Vacuum Leak Detected (slow Accumulation)
P2174 Low Airflow / Restriction Detected (instantaneous Accumulation)
P2175 Low Airflow / Restriction Detected (slow Accumulation)
P2181 Cooling System Performance
P2271 O2 Sensor 1/2 Signal Stuck Rich
P2273 O2 Sensor 2/2 Signal Stuck Rich
P2299 Brake Pedal Position / Accelerator Pedal Position Incompatible
P2302 Ignition Coil 1 Secondary Circuit- Insufficient Ionization
P2305 Ignition Coil 2 Secondary Circuit- Insufficient Ionization
P2308 Ignition Coil 3 Secondary Circuit- Insufficient Ionization
P2503 Charging System Output Low
P2504 Charging System Output High
P2610 Pcm Internal Shutdown Timer Rationality Too Fast


Network

U0001 Can C Bus
U0001 Can C Bus
U0001 Can C Bus Circuit
U0002 Can C Bus Off Performance
U0010 Can Interior Bus
U0010 Can Interior Bus
U0011 Can Interior Bus Off Performance
U0019 Can Interior Bus(+)/(-) Circuit
U0020 Can Interior Bus Off Performance
U0100 Lost Communication With Ecm/pcm
U0100 Lost Communication With Ecm/pcm
U0100 Lost Communication With Ecm/pcm
U0100 Lost Communication With Ecm/pcm
U0101 Lost Communication With Tcm
U0101 Lost Communication With Tcm
U0101 Lost Communication With Tcm
U0114 Lost Communication With Final Drive Control Module
U0114 Lost Communication With Final Drive Control Module
U0121 Lost Communication With Abs
U0121 Lost Communication With Anti-lock Brake Module
U0121 Lost Communication With Anti-lock Brake System (abs) Control Module
U0121 Lost Communication With Anti-lock Brake Module
U0121 Lost Communication With Anti-lock Brake Module
U0121 Lost Communication With Anti-lock Brake Module
U0126 Lost Communication With Sas Can C (steering Angle Sensor)
U0141 Lost Communication With Fcm
U0141 Lost Communication With Front Control Module (tipm)
U0141 Lost Communication With Front Control Module
U0141 Lost Communication With Front Control Module
U0141 Lost Communication With Front Control Module (tipm)
U0141 Lost Communication With Front Control Module (tipm)
U0141 Lost Communication With Front Control Module
U0146 Lost Communication With Central Gateway
U0151 Lost Communication With Occupant Restraint Controller (orc)
U0151 Lost Communication With Occupant Restraint Controller
U0151 Lost Communication With Occupant Restraint Controller (orc)
U0151 Lost Communication With Occupant Restraint Controller
U0154 Lost Communication With Occupant Classification Module
U0154 Lost Communication With Occupant Classification Module
U0154 Lost Communication With Occupant Classification Module
U0154 Lost Communication With Occupant Classification Module
U0155 Lost Communication With Cluster/ccn
U0155 Lost Communication With Cluster/ccn (skreem)
U0155 Lost Communication With Cluster/ccn
U0155 Lost Communication With Cluster/ccn
U0155 Lost Communication With Cluster/ccn
U0161 Lost Communication With Compass Module
U0164 Lost Communication With Hvac Control Module
U0164 Lost Communication With Hvac Control Module
U0167 Lost Communication With Intrusion Transceiver Control Module
U0167 Lost Communication With Intrusion Transceiver Control Module
U0168 Lost Communication With Vehicle Security Control Module (skreem-wcm)
U0168 Lost Communication With Vehicle Security Control Module (skreem/wcm)
U0168 Lost Communication With Vehicle Security Control Module (skreem/wcm)
U0168 Lost Communication With Vehicle Security Control Module (skreem/wcm)
U0170 Lost Communication W/up-front Left Satellite Acceleration Sensor
U0171 Lost Communication W/up-front Right Satellite Acceleration Sensor
U0172 Lost Communication W/left Side Satellite Acceleration Sensor 1
U0175 Communication W/right Side Satellite Acceleration Sensor 1
U0184 Lost Communication With Radio
U0184 Lost Communication With Radio
U0184 Lost Communication With Radio
U0184 Lost Communication With Radio
U0184 Lost Communication With Radio
U0186 Lost Communication With Audio Amplifier
U0186 Lost Communication With Audio Amplifier
U0186 Lost Communication With Audio Amplifier
U0186 Lost Communication With Audio Amplifier
U0193 Lost Communication With Traffic Information Receiver Module
U0195 Lost Communication With Sdars
U0195 Lost Communication With Sdar
U0197 Lost Communication With Hands Free Phone Module
U0197 Lost Communication With Hands Free Module
U0199 Lost Communication With Drivers Door Module
U0200 Lost Communication With Passenger Door Module
U0415 Implausible Data Received From Abs
U0447 Implausible Data Received From Central
U1008 Lin 1 Bus
U1008 Lin 1 Bus
U110a Lost Communication With Scm
U110c Lost Fuel Level Message
U110d Lost Communication With Security Siren
U110e Lost Ambient Temperature Message
U110f Lost Fuel Volume Message
U1110 Lost Vehicle Speed Message
U1113 Lost A/c Pressure Message
U1120 Lost Wheel Distance Message
U113b Lost Communication With Switch Bank Module
U1149 Lost Communication With Multifunction
U1159 Lost Communication With Asbs
U1169 Lost Communication With Intrusion Sensor 1
U1170 Lost Communication With Intrusion Sensor 2
U1179 Lost Communication With Intrusion Sensor 3
U1403 Implausible Fuel Level Signal Received
U1411 Implausible Fuel Volume Signal Received
U1412 Implausible Vehicle Speed Signal Received
U1414 Implausible/missing Ecu Network Configuration Data
U1415 Implausible/missing Vehicle Configuration Data
U1416 Implausible Security Siren Signal Received
U1417 Implausible Left Wheel Distance Signal Received
U1418 Implausible Right Wheel Distance Signal
U1419 Implausible Data Received From Ocs Sensor 3 (Left Front)
U141a Implausible Data Received From Ocs Sensor 2 (Right Front)
U141b Implausible Data Received From Ocs Sensor 4 (Left Rear)
U141c Implausible Data Received From Ocs Sensor 1 (Right Rear)