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Advanced Body, Security & Chassis Systems

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ATG training is known for high-end drivability and electrical diagnostic training manuals & seminars, but there's never enough time or pages to cover the other complex vehicle systems that are causing diagnostic challenges in the aftermarket.

This ATG Training Manual addresses the most frustrating issues with the following systems:
* Tire Pressure Monitoring Systems (TPMS)
* Security (PATS, SKIM, Immobilizer, etc.)
* Instrument Panel Clusters (IPC)
* PCM controlled charging systems
* Power window relearning
* Steering Angle & Yaw sensor relearning

304 pages, 8-1/2" x 11".

This manual applies to all Domestic vehicles, Toyota, Honda, Nissan, and related brands.

It does not re-hash all the information you already have your electronic systems, instead, this manual discusses those specific failures, tools, and testing options which are not explained in available repair information.

Also included are the many recent advances in service and repair options for the aftermarket.


Table of Contents

304 pages, 8 1/2" x 11"

- Research
- Scan Tool
- Glossary

Tire Pressure Monitoring
- TPMS Sensors & Tools
- Relearning & Replacement

- Content Theft Overview
- PASS-Key & PASS Lock
- Immobilizer

Chassis & Safety
- Steering & Yaw Sensors
- Electrical Power Steering
- Sensor Relearn Examples
- ABS & Traction Control Issues
- SRS Occupant Detection

Other Accessory Issues
- Instrument Cluster Issues
- Power Window Relearning

Charging Systems
- Chrysler, Ford, GM
- Honda ELD


Excerpt: Chrysler Security Systems SKIM SKIS Circuit Testing

If you suspect that the SKIM is not communicating, perform the Lab Scope test described here to verify.

To view the PCI bus activity, back probe a PCI network connector and connect the positive Lab Scope lead. The SKIM is easier to access than the BCM (or controlling module) in most cases, so the connection was made at the SKIM for this example (as shown in the graphic above).

For this test, the SKIM ground was used for the Lab Scope ground as well.

The Lab Scope capture shows the SKIM communicating to the BCM.

PCI communicates by pulling the network from 0 Volts up to about 7.5 Volts. You can't tell what the message means, but you can verify that the SKIM and network are not at fault, and that the fault must be in or between the BCM and PCM. Check PIDs and communication relating to those modules next. Refer to the PCM Security PIDs Scan Tool example later in this section.


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