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OBJECTIVES. After studying Chapter 25, the reader should be able to: Prepare for ASE Electrical/Electronic Systems (A6) certification test content area “H” (Accessories Diagnosis and Repair). Explain how cruise control operates and how to diagnose the circuit.

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Objectives

OBJECTIVES

After studying Chapter 25, the reader should be able to:

  • Prepare for ASE Electrical/Electronic Systems (A6) certification test content area “H” (Accessories Diagnosis and Repair).

  • Explain how cruise control operates and how to diagnose the circuit.

  • Describe how power door locks and windows operate.

  • Describe how a keyless remote can be reprogrammed.


Cruise control

CRUISE CONTROL

  • Major components of a typical cruise control system include the following:

    • Servo unit.

    • Computer or cruise control module.

    • Speed set control.

    • Safety release switches.

FIGURE 25-1 This cruise control servo unit has an electrical connection with wires that go to the cruise control module or the vehicle computer,

depending on the vehicle. The vacuum hoses supply engine manifold vacuum to the rubber diaphragm that moves the throttle linkage to maintain the preset speed.


Cruise control1

CRUISE CONTROL

FIGURE 25-2 A cruise control used on a Toyota/Lexus.


Cruise control cruise control operation

CRUISE CONTROLCruise Control Operation

  • When the set button is depressed on the cruise control, solenoid values on the servo unit allow engine vacuum to be applied to one side of the diaphragm, which is attached to the throttle plate of the engine through a cable or linkage.

    • One solenoid opens and closes to control the passage, which allows engine vacuum to be applied to the diaphragm of the servo unit, increasing the throttle opening.

    • One solenoid bleeds air back into the sensor chamber to reduce the throttle opening.


Cruise control noncomputer controlled resume type cruise control

CRUISE CONTROLNoncomputer-Controlled Resume-Type Cruise Control

  • Most resume-style noncomputer-controlled cruise control systems use a two-piece rubber clutch to retain a “mechanical memory” of the vehicle road speed.

  • The speed is “remembered” by the position of the split rubber clutch.


Cruise control computer controlled cruise control

CRUISE CONTROLComputer-Controlled Cruise Control

  • Most computer-controlled cruise control systems use the vehicle’s speed sensor input to the engine-control computer for speed reference.

  • Computer-controlled cruise control units also use servo units for throttle control, control switches for driver control of cruise control functions, and both electrical and vacuum brake pedal release switches.


Cruise control computer controlled cruise control1

CRUISE CONTROLComputer-Controlled Cruise Control

FIGURE 25-3 Circuit diagram of a typical electronic cruise control system.


Cruise control electronic throttle cruise control

CRUISE CONTROLElectronic Throttle Cruise Control

  • Many vehicles are equipped with an electronic throttle control (ETC) system.

  • The PCM then commands the throttle to the necessary position of the throttle plate.

FIGURE 25-4 A typical electronic throttle with the protective covers removed.


Cruise control diagnosis and service

CRUISE CONTROLDiagnosis and Service

  • Any fault in the APP sensor or ETC system will disable the cruise control function.

  • Always follow the specified troubleshooting procedures, which will usually include the use of a scan tool to properly diagnose the ETC system.


Use trailer tow mode

USE TRAILER TOW MODE

  • When this mode is selected, the automatic transmission downshifts almost as soon as the vehicle speed starts to decrease.

FIGURE 25-5 A trailer icon lights on the dash of this Cadillac when the transmission trailer towing mode is selected.


Cruise control troubleshooting cruise control

CRUISE CONTROLTroubleshooting Cruise Control

  • The usual steps in the diagnosis of an inoperative or incorrectly operating cruise control include the following:

    Step 1 Check that the cruise control fuse is not blown and that the cruise control dash light is on when the cruise control is turned on.

    Step 2 Check for proper operation of the brake and/or clutch switch.

    Step 3 Inspect the throttle cable and linkage between the sensor unit and the throttle plate for proper operation without binding or sticking.

    Step 4 Check the vacuum hoses for cracks or other faults.


Cruise control troubleshooting cruise control1

CRUISE CONTROLTroubleshooting Cruise Control

Step 5 Use a hand-operated vacuum pump and check that the vacuum servo unit can hold vacuum without leaking.

Step 6 Check the servo solenoids for proper operation, including a resistance measurement check.


Cruise control troubleshooting cruise control2

CRUISE CONTROLTroubleshooting Cruise Control

FIGURE 25-6 A cruise control symptom-based chart.


Heated rear window defoggers

HEATED REAR-WINDOW DEFOGGERS

  • The rear-window defogger system is controlled by a driver-operated switch and a timer relay.

FIGURE 25-7 A switch and relay control current through the heating grid of a rear-window defogger.


Heated rear window defoggers troubleshooting a heated rear window defogger

HEATED REAR-WINDOW DEFOGGERS Troubleshooting a Heated Rear-Window Defogger

  • A voltmeter can be used to test the operation of the rear window defogger grid.

FIGURE 25-8 Checking a rear-window defogger grid with a voltmeter. As the voltmeter positive lead is moved along the grid (on the inside of the vehicle), the voltmeter reading should steadily decrease as the meter approaches the ground side of the grid.


Heated rear window defoggers troubleshooting a heated rear window defogger1

HEATED REAR-WINDOW DEFOGGERS Troubleshooting a Heated Rear-Window Defogger

  • If there is a broken grid wire, it can be repaired using an electrically conductive substance available in a repair kit.

FIGURE 25-9 The typical repair material contains conductive silver-filled polymer, which dries in about 10 minutes and is usable in about

30 minutes.


Homelink garage door opener

HOMELINK GARAGE DOOR OPENER

  • The typical vehicle garage door opening system has three buttons that can be used to operate one or more of the following devices.

    1. Garage doors equipped with a radio transmitter electric garage door opener

    2. Gates

    3. Entry door locks

    4. Lighting or small appliances


Homelink garage door opener1

HOMELINK GARAGE DOOR OPENER

  • The devices include both fixed-frequency devices, usually older units, and rolling (encrypted) code devices.

FIGURE 25-10 A typical HomeLink garage door opener buttons. Notice that three different units can be controlled from the vehicle using the

HomeLink system.


Homelink garage door opener programming a vehicle garage door opener

HOMELINK GARAGE DOOR OPENERProgramming a Vehicle Garage Door Opener

  • The steps involved in programming HomeLink in the vehicle to the garage door opener are as follows:

    Step 1 Unplug the garage door opener during programming to prevent it from being cycled on and off, which could damage the motor.

    Step 2 Check that the frequency of the handheld transmitter is between 288 and 418 MHz.

    Step 3 Install new batteries in the transmitter to be assured of a strong signal being transmitted to the HomeLink module in the vehicle.

    Step 4 Turn the ignition on, engine off (KOEO).


Homelink garage door opener programming a vehicle garage door opener1

HOMELINK GARAGE DOOR OPENERProgramming a Vehicle Garage Door Opener

Step 5 While holding the transmitter 4 to 6 in. (10-15 cm) away from the HomeLink button, press and hold the HomeLink button while pressing and releasing the handheld transmitter every two seconds. Continue pressing and releasing the transmitter until the indicator light near the HomeLink button changes from slow blink to a rapid flash.

Step 6 Verify that the vehicle garage door system (Home- Link) button has been programmed. Press and hold the garage door button. If the indicator light blinks rapidly for two seconds and then comes on steady, the system has been successfully programmed using a rolling code design. If the indicator light is on steady, then it has been successfully programmed to a fixed-frequency device.


Homelink garage door opener diagnosis and service

HOMELINK GARAGE DOOR OPENERDiagnosis and Service

  • If a fault occurs with the HomeLink system, first verify that the garage door opener is functioning correctly.

  • If the problem still exists, attempt reprogramming of the HomeLink vehicle system being sure that the remote has a new, recently purchased battery.


Power windows

POWER WINDOWS

  • The up-and down motion of the individual window motors is controlled by double-pole, double-throw (DPDT) switches.

  • These DPDT switches have five contacts and permit battery voltage to be applied to the power window motor, as well as reverse the polarity and direction of the motor.


Power windows1

POWER WINDOWS

FIGURE 25-11 A typical power window circuit using PM motors. Control of the direction of window operation is achieved by directing the polarity of the current through the nongrounded motors. The only ground for the entire system is located at the master control (driver’s side) switch assembly.


Power windows2

POWER WINDOWS

FIGURE 25-12 (a) This independent (driver’s door) power window switch plate looks like a normal simple switch until you turn it over. (b) Notice that this power window contains a large integrated circuit with a lot of other electronic components to operate the express up and express down.


Power windows3

POWER WINDOWS

  • The window regulator is attached to the door glass and controls opening and closing of the glass.

  • Door glass adjustments such as glass tilt and upper and lower stops are usually the same for both power and manual windows.

FIGURE 25-13 An electric motor and a regulator assembly raises and lowers the glass on a power window.


Power windows troubleshooting power windows

POWER WINDOWSTroubleshooting Power Windows

  • The direction wires and the motor must be electrically connected to permit operation and change of direction of the electric lift motor in the door.

    1. If both rear door windows fail to operate from the independent switches, check the operation of the window lockout (if the vehicle is so equipped) and the master control switch.

    2. If one window can move in one direction only, check for continuity in the control wires (wires between the independent control switch and the master control switch).


Power windows troubleshooting power windows1

POWER WINDOWSTroubleshooting Power Windows

3. If all windows fail to work or fail to work occasionally, check, clean, and tighten the ground wire(s) located either behind the driver’s interior door panel or under the dash on the driver’s side. A defective fuse or circuit breaker could also cause all the windows to fail to operate.

4. If one window fails to operate in both directions, the problem could be a defective window lift motor. The window could be stuck in the track of the door, which could cause the circuit breaker built into the motor to open the circuit to protect the wiring, switches, and motor from damage.


Power seats

POWER SEATS

  • A typical power-operated seat includes a reversible electric motor and a transmission assembly that has three solenoids and six drive cables that turn the six seat adjusters.

FIGURE 25-14 A typical power seat transmission assembly. Even though many of these units can be disassembled, they are designed to be replaced as an assembly if any part inside is defective.


Power seats1

POWER SEATS

  • A screw jack assembly is often called a gear nut and is used to move the front or back of the seat cushion up and down.

FIGURE 25-15 This power seat motor assembly houses three armatures to provide six way adjustment. Many power seats use one motor and a transmission assembly to operate the various gear nuts needed to move the seat.


Power seats2

POWER SEATS

  • Most power seats use a permanent magnet motor that can be reversed by simply reversing the polarity of the current sent to the motor by the seat switch.


Power seats3

POWER SEATS

FIGURE 25-16 Typical power seat circuit diagram. Notice that each motor has a built-in electronic (solid-state) PTC circuit protector. The seat control switch can change the direction in which the motor(s) runs by reversing the direction in which the current flows through the motor.


Power seats troubleshooting power seats

POWER SEATSTroubleshooting Power Seats

  • If a power seat does not operate or make any noise, the circuit breaker (or fuse, if the vehicle is so equipped) should be checked first.

    Step 1 Check the circuit breaker, usually located on the fuse panel, using a test light. The test light should light on both sides of the circuit breaker even with the ignition off. If the seat relay clicks, the circuit breaker is functioning, but the relay or electric motor may be defective.

    Step 2 Remove the screws or clips that retain the controls to the inner door panel or seat and check for voltage at the seat control.

    Step 3 Also check the ground connection(s) at the transmission and clutch control solenoids (if equipped). The solenoids must be properly grounded to the vehicle body for the power seat circuit to operate.


Electrically heated seats parts and operation

ELECTRICALLY HEATED SEATSParts and Operation

  • Heated seats use heating elements in the seat bottom, as well as in the seat back in many vehicles.

  • Some vehicles are equipped with heated seats in both the rear, and front seats.


Electrically heated seats diagnosis and service

ELECTRICALLY HEATED SEATSDiagnosis and Service

  • Most vehicle manufacturers recommend replacing the entire heating element if it is defective.

FIGURE 25-17 The heating wires of a heated seat are a replaceable part, but service requires that the upholstery be removed.


Heated and cooled seats parts and operation

HEATED AND COOLED SEATSParts and Operation

  • Most electrically heated and cooled seats use a thermoelectric device (TED) located under the seat cushion and seat back.

  • When the heated and cooled seats are turned on, air is forced through a filter and then through the thermoelectric modules.


Heated and cooled seats diagnosis and service

HEATED AND COOLED SEATSDiagnosis and Service

  • A partially clogged filter can restrict airflow and reduce the heating or cooling effect.

  • If the system control indicator light is not on or the system does not work at all, check for power and ground at the thermoelectric devices.


Heated steering wheel parts involved

HEATED STEERING WHEELParts Involved

  • A heated steering wheel usually consists of the following components.

    • Steering wheel with a built-in heater in the rim

    • Heated steering wheel control switch

    • Heated steering wheel control module


Heated steering wheel operation

HEATED STEERING WHEELOperation

  • When the steering wheel heater control switch is turned on, a signal is sent to the control module and electrical current flows through the heating element in the rim of the steering wheel.

FIGURE 25-18 The heated steering wheel is controlled by a switch on the steering wheel on this vehicle.


Heated steering wheel diagnosis and service

HEATED STEERING WHEELDiagnosis and Service

  • If the heated steering wheel is not working, follow the service information testing procedures which would include a check of the following:

    1. Check the heated steering wheel control switch for proper operation. This is usually done by checking for voltage at both terminals of the switch.

    2. Check for voltage and ground at the terminals leading to the heating element. If voltage is available at the heating element and the ground has less than 0.2 volt drop to a good chassis ground, the heating element is defective.


Electric power door locks

ELECTRIC POWER DOOR LOCKS

  • Most electric door locks use a permanent magnet (PM) reversible electric motor that operates the lock-activating rod.

  • PM reversible motors do not require grounding because, as with power windows, the motor control is determined by the polarity of the current through the two motor wires.


Electric power door locks1

ELECTRIC POWER DOOR LOCKS

FIGURE 25-19 A typical electric power door lock circuit diagram. Note that the control circuit is protected by a fuse, whereas the power circuit is protected by a circuit breaker. As with the operation of power windows, power door locks typically use reversible PM nongrounded electric motors. These motors are geared

mechanically to the lock-unlock mechanism.


Keyless entry

KEYLESS ENTRY

  • Even though some Ford vehicles use a keypad located on the outside of the door, most keyless entry systems use a wireless transmitter built into the key or key fob.

FIGURE 25-20 A typical keyless remote fob. A fob is a term used to describe a key ring.


Keyless entry1

KEYLESS ENTRY

  • The transmitter broadcasts a signal that is received by the electronic control module, which is generally mounted in the trunk or under the instrument panel.

FIGURE 25-21 A typical vehicle showing the location of the various components of the remote keyless entry system.


Keyless entry rolling code reset procedure

KEYLESS ENTRYRolling Code Reset Procedure

  • A rolling code type of transmitter emits a different frequency every time the transmitter button is depressed and then rolls over to another frequency so that it cannot be intercepted.

  • If the transmitter does not work, try to resynchronize the transmitter to the receiver by depressing and holding both the lock and the unlock button for 10 seconds when within range of the receiver.


Keyless entry keyless entry diagnosis

KEYLESS ENTRYKeyless Entry Diagnosis

  • If the keyless entry system fails to operate after the transmitter battery has been replaced, check the following items.

    • Mechanical binding in the door lock

    • Low vehicle battery voltage

    • Blown fuse

    • Open circuit to the control module

    • Defective control module

    • Defective transmitter


Keyless entry programming a new remote

KEYLESS ENTRYProgramming a New Remote

  • A typical reprogramming sequence for a Honda/Acura includes the following steps.

    Step 1 Turn the ignition switch to on.

    Step 2 Within four seconds, push the transmitter lock or unlock button with the transmitter aimed at the receiver in the passenger’s multiplex control unit.

    Step 3 Within four seconds, turn the ignition switch to off.

    Step 4 Within four seconds, turn the ignition switch to on.

    Step 5 Repeat steps 2, 3, and 4 two more times.


Keyless entry programming a new remote1

KEYLESS ENTRYProgramming a New Remote

Step 6 Confirm you can hear the sound of the door lock actuators. Within four seconds, push the transmitter lock or unlock button again. The keyless receiver is now in the programming mode. You must push the transmitter lock or unlock button of the first transmitter again to program that transmitter.

Step 7 Within 10 seconds, aim the transmitters (up to three) whose codes you want to store at the receiver, and press the transmitter lock or unlock buttons. Confirm that you can hear the sound of the door lock actuators after each transmitter code is stored.

Step 8 Turn the ignition switch off, and pull out the key.

Step 9 Confirm the proper operation with the new codes(s).


Anti theft systems

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMS

  • Anti-theft devices flash lights or sound an alarm if the vehicle is broken into or vandalized.

  • Some anti-theft systems are more complex and also have electronic sensors that trigger the alarm if there is a change in battery current draw, a violent vehicle motion, or if glass is broken.

FIGURE 25-22 A typical shock sensor used in alarm and antitheft systems. If the vehicle is moved, the magnet will move relative to the coil inducing a small voltage, which will trigger the alarm.


Anti theft systems anti theft system diagnosis

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSAnti-Theft System Diagnosis

  • Modern anti-theft systems, especially those supplied as original equipment, are electronically regulated and have a self-diagnostic program.

  • Diagnostic and test procedures are similar as for any of the other electronic control systems used on the vehicle.


Anti theft systems anti theft system testing and service

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSAnti-Theft System Testing and Service

  • Before performing any diagnostic checks, make sure that all of the following electrical devices function correctly.

    • Parking and low-beam headlights

    • Dome and courtesy lights

    • Horn

    • Electric door locks


Anti theft systems anti theft system testing and service1

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSAnti-Theft System Testing and Service

  • If all of the previously mentioned devices are operational, check all the circuits leading to the anti-theft control module.

  • Doorjamb switches complete the ground circuit when a door is opened.

FIGURE 25-23 Door switches, which complete the ground circuit with the door open, are a common source of high resistance.


Anti theft systems chrysler remote keyless entry system

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSChrysler Remote Keyless Entry System

  • Beginning in 1998, Chrysler started a security system known as the Sentry Key Immobilizer System (SKIS).

  • When an attempt to start a vehicle arises, the onboard computer sends out a radio-frequency (RF) signal that is read by the electronic transponder chip embedded in the key.


Anti theft systems chrysler self programming additional sentry keys requires two original keys

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSChrysler Self-Programming Additional Sentry Keys (requires two original keys)

Step 1 Purchase a blank key and have it cut to fit the lock cylinder.

Step 2 Insert original key 1 into the ignition and turn to on.

Step 3 Wait five seconds and turn the key to off.

Step 4 Immediately insert original key 2 into the ignition and turn to on.


Anti theft systems chrysler self programming additional sentry keys

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSChrysler Self-Programming Additional Sentry Keys

Step 5 Wait 10 seconds for the SKIS indicator in the dash to start to flash.

Step 6 Turn the ignition off, insert the new blank key, and turn the ignition back on.

Step 7 Once the SKIS light stops flashing and turns off, your new key is programmed.


Anti theft systems ford pats system

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSFord PATS System

  • Ford uses a responder key for its anti-theft system, which is called the Passive Anti-Theft System (PATS).

  • There is a computer chip inside the key and without it, the vehicle will not start even though the key may work in the lock cylinder.


Anti theft systems ford programming for additional pats keys

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSFord Programming for Additional (PATS) Keys

  • This procedure will only work if two or more programmed ignition keys are available. The steps are as follows:

    Step 1 Insert the first programmed ignition key into the ignition lock cylinder. Turn the ignition switch from the lock to run position (ignition switch must stay in the run position for one second). Turn the ignition switch to the lock position and remove the ignition key from the ignition lock cylinder.


Anti theft systems ford programming for additional pats keys1

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSFord Programming for Additional (PATS) Keys

Step 2 Within five seconds of turning the ignition switch to the lock position, insert the second programmed ignition key into the ignition lock cylinder. Turn the ignition switch from the lock to run position (ignition switch must stay in the run position for one second). Turn the ignition switch to the lock position and remove the second ignition key from the ignition lock cylinder.


Anti theft systems ford programming for additional pats keys2

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSFord Programming for Additional (PATS) Keys

Step 3 Within five seconds of turning the ignition switch to the lock position, insert a new unprogrammed ignition key into the ignition lock cylinder. Turn the ignition switch from the lock to run position (the ignition switch must stay in the run position for one second). Turn the ignition switch to the lock position and remove the ignition key from the ignition lock cylinder. The new ignition key should now be programmed. To program additional key(s), repeat the key programming procedure from step 1.


Anti theft systems general motors anti theft system

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSGeneral Motors Anti-Theft System

  • The types of anti-theft systems used on General Motors vehicles have varied, starting with one that used a resistor pellet in the ignition key.

  • A special tester was required to test this system.

FIGURE 25-24 A special tool is needed to diagnose a General Motors VATS security system and special keys that contain a resistor pellet.


Anti theft systems general motors anti theft system1

ANTI-THEFT SYSTEMSGeneral Motors Anti-Theft System

  • Newer systems include the Passkey I and Passkey II, which also use a resistor pellet in the ignition key. Passlock I, Passlock II, and Passlock truck systems use a Hall-effect sensor and magnets in the lock cylinder with a conventional key.

FIGURE 25-25 The Passlock series of General Motors security systems use a conventional key. The magnet is located in the ignition lock cylinder and triggers the Hall-effect sensors.


Electrical accessory symptom guide

ELECTRICAL ACCESSORY SYMPTOM GUIDE


Electrical accessory symptom guide1

ELECTRICAL ACCESSORY SYMPTOM GUIDE


Electrical accessory symptom guide2

ELECTRICAL ACCESSORY SYMPTOM GUIDE


Electrical accessory symptom guide3

ELECTRICAL ACCESSORY SYMPTOM GUIDE


Electrical accessory symptom guide4

ELECTRICAL ACCESSORY SYMPTOM GUIDE

FIGURE 25-26 Corrosion or faults at the junction between the wiring and the rear-window electrical grid are the source of many rear-window defogger problems.


Summary

SUMMARY

  • Most power windows and power door locks use a permanent magnet motor that has a built-in circuit breaker and is reversible. The control switches and relays direct the current through the motors.

  • The current flow through a rear-window defogger is often self-regulating. As the temperature of the grid increases, its resistance increases, reducing current flow. Some rear window defoggers are also used as radio antennas.

  • Remote keyless entry systems use a wireless transmitter built into the key fob to operate the power door lock.

  • Factory anti-theft systems must function properly to allow the engine to crank and/or start.


Review questions

REVIEW QUESTIONS

  • Describe how power door locks on a four-door vehicle can function with only one ground wire connection.

  • Explain how a rear-window defogger can regulate how much current flows through the grids based on temperature.

  • What is the usual procedure to follow to resynchronize a remote keyless entry transmitter?

  • Which anti-theft system(s) uses a resistor pellet in the ignition key?


Chapter quiz

CHAPTER QUIZ

  • The owner of a vehicle equipped with cruise control complains that the cruise control often stops working when driving over rough or bumpy pavement. Technician A says the brake switch may be out of adjustment. Technician B says a defective servo unit is the most likely cause. Which technician is correct?

    • Technician A only

    • Technician B only

    • Both Technicians A and B

    • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz1

CHAPTER QUIZ

  • The owner of a vehicle equipped with cruise control complains that the cruise control often stops working when driving over rough or bumpy pavement. Technician A says the brake switch may be out of adjustment. Technician B says a defective servo unit is the most likely cause. Which technician is correct?

    • Technician A only

    • Technician B only

    • Both Technicians A and B

    • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz2

CHAPTER QUIZ

2.Technician A says that the cruise control on a vehicle that uses an electronic throttle control (ETC) system uses a servo to move the throttle. Technician B says that the cruise control on a vehicle with ETC uses the APP sensor to set the speed. Which technician is correct?

  • Technician A only

  • Technician B only

  • Both Technicians A and B

  • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz3

CHAPTER QUIZ

2.Technician A says that the cruise control on a vehicle that uses an electronic throttle control (ETC) system uses a servo to move the throttle. Technician B says that the cruise control on a vehicle with ETC uses the APP sensor to set the speed. Which technician is correct?

  • Technician A only

  • Technician B only

  • Both Technicians A and B

  • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz4

CHAPTER QUIZ

3.All power windows fail to operate from the independent switches but all power windows operate from the master switch. Technician A says the window lockout switch may be on. Technician B says the power window relay could be defective. Which technician is correct?

  • Technician A only

  • Technician B only

  • Both Technicians A and B

  • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz5

CHAPTER QUIZ

3.All power windows fail to operate from the independent switches but all power windows operate from the master switch. Technician A says the window lockout switch may be on. Technician B says the power window relay could be defective. Which technician is correct?

  • Technician A only

  • Technician B only

  • Both Technicians A and B

  • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz6

CHAPTER QUIZ

4.Technician A says that a defective ground connection at the master control switch (driver’s side) could cause the failure of all power windows. Technician B says that if one control wire is disconnected, all windows will fail to operate. Which technician is correct?

  • Technician A only

  • Technician B only

  • Both Technicians A and B

  • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz7

CHAPTER QUIZ

4.Technician A says that a defective ground connection at the master control switch (driver’s side) could cause the failure of all power windows. Technician B says that if one control wire is disconnected, all windows will fail to operate. Which technician is correct?

  • Technician A only

  • Technician B only

  • Both Technicians A and B

  • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz8

CHAPTER QUIZ

5.A typical six-way power seat _____.

  • Uses six separate PM nongrounded electric motors

  • Uses one or three motors (depending on the manufacturer)

  • Uses six separate grounded electric motors only

  • Uses two electric motors and a three-way direct-acting solenoid-controlled transmission device


Chapter quiz9

CHAPTER QUIZ

5.A typical six-way power seat _____.

  • Uses six separate PM nongrounded electric motors

  • Uses one or three motors (depending on the manufacturer)

  • Uses six separate grounded electric motors only

  • Uses two electric motors and a three-way direct-acting solenoid-controlled transmission device


Chapter quiz10

CHAPTER QUIZ

6.When checking the operation of a rear-window defogger with a voltmeter, _____.

  • The voltmeter should be set to read AC volts

  • The voltmeter should read close to battery voltage anywhere along the grid

  • Voltage should be available anytime at the power side of the grid because the control circuit just completes the ground side of the heater grid circuit

  • The voltmeter should indicate decreasing voltage when the grid is tested across the width of the glass


Chapter quiz11

CHAPTER QUIZ

6.When checking the operation of a rear-window defogger with a voltmeter, _____.

  • The voltmeter should be set to read AC volts

  • The voltmeter should read close to battery voltage anywhere along the grid

  • Voltage should be available anytime at the power side of the grid because the control circuit just completes the ground side of the heater grid circuit

  • The voltmeter should indicate decreasing voltage when the grid is tested across the width of the glass


Chapter quiz12

CHAPTER QUIZ

7.PM motors used in power windows, mirrors, and seats can be reversed by _____.

  • Sending current to a reversed field coil

  • Reversing the polarity of the current to the motor

  • Using a reverse relay circuit

  • Using a relay and a two-way clutch


Chapter quiz13

CHAPTER QUIZ

7.PM motors used in power windows, mirrors, and seats can be reversed by _____.

  • Sending current to a reversed field coil

  • Reversing the polarity of the current to the motor

  • Using a reverse relay circuit

  • Using a relay and a two-way clutch


Chapter quiz14

CHAPTER QUIZ

8.If only one power door lock is inoperative, a possible cause is _____.

  • A poor ground connection at the power door lock relay

  • A defective door lock motor (or solenoid)

  • A defective (open) circuit breaker for the power circuit

  • A defective (open) fuse for the control circuit


Chapter quiz15

CHAPTER QUIZ

8.If only one power door lock is inoperative, a possible cause is _____.

  • A poor ground connection at the power door lock relay

  • A defective door lock motor (or solenoid)

  • A defective (open) circuit breaker for the power circuit

  • A defective (open) fuse for the control circuit


Chapter quiz16

CHAPTER QUIZ

9.A keyless remote control stops working. Technician A says the battery in the remote could be dead. Technician B says that the key fob may have to be resynchronized. Which technician is correct?

  • Technician A only

  • Technician B only

  • Both Technicians A and B

  • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz17

CHAPTER QUIZ

9.A keyless remote control stops working. Technician A says the battery in the remote could be dead. Technician B says that the key fob may have to be resynchronized. Which technician is correct?

  • Technician A only

  • Technician B only

  • Both Technicians A and B

  • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz18

CHAPTER QUIZ

10.Two technicians are discussing anti-theft systems. Technician A says that some systems require a special key. Technician B says that some systems use a computer chip in the key. Which technician is correct?

  • Technician A only

  • Technician B only

  • Both Technicians A and B

  • Neither Technician A nor B


Chapter quiz19

CHAPTER QUIZ

10.Two technicians are discussing anti-theft systems. Technician A says that some systems require a special key. Technician B says that some systems use a computer chip in the key. Which technician is correct?

  • Technician A only

  • Technician B only

  • Both Technicians A and B

  • Neither Technician A nor B


Objectives

END


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