use the physical key , or you are able to open the hood using a screw driver with a long shank ('~9 inch if I remember) or a quarter inch stiff steel rod of sorts. However, if you look through the upper center of the grill, locate the "bolt" that holds the safety catch. About 2 inches to the left and half inch down (as you look at it) there is a hole about quarter inch in diameter. Stick the blade of the screw driver in the hole and pry to the right (toward center of car). The latch will trip and the hood will open. Then you can get to the terminals to jumper and/or charge the battery
You should have a option for your TPMS in your info sensor. If you replaced it with a OE it should be pretty hard. If you purchase after market sensors you might want to contact www.TPMSdirect.com I have been sending others over there a lot lately. They seem to have most of the answers.
Hi Betty, Please explain what you mean by locked? Is the engine running? Have you started the car? Does it go into drive? Your explanation is very vague. Please give a many details as possible. Regards John
You're in need of a professional locksmith my friend. e will reset everything with his tools and knowledge so that it works the way it should. When you call said person, tell them the problem so they can bring along what will be needed.
Take it to a qualified repair shop . Would need to hook up a factory scan tool or a professional one , check DTC'S - diagnostic trouble codes instrument cluster , an HVAC - heating & A/C control module . Why did you replace the fuel pump module ? Did you replace the fuel level sending unit ? You should not mess with thing's you have no clue about .
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You need to take it to a qualified repair shop that has the diagnostic tool to check DTC'S - diagnostic trouble codes . You have no idea of the complexity of the electronic's . All computer controlled . Do you know what serial data communications netwoking is ? 003 Communications Diagnostics
Moving the ignition switch to the START position sends a 12-volt signal to the engine control module (ECM) to command starting. Battery voltage also travels through the switch side of the Run/Crank relay then through the clutch switch, if equipped with manual transmission, and on through the coil side of the Starter relay and then to the ECM. The ECM receives class 2 information from the vehicle theft deterrent (VTD) and transmission control module (TCM) to verify that all parameters are met for starting. When all parameters are met the ECM grounds the control circuit of the Starter relay closing the switch providing battery voltage to the starter solenoid through a 30 A Maxi-Fuse. 012 GM Class II Communications
On vehicles that have several control modules connected by serial data circuits, one module is the power mode master (PMM). On this vehicle the PMM is the dash integration module (DIM). The PMM receives 2 signals from the ignition switch.
To determine the correct power mode the PMM uses the following circuits:
• Accessory voltage
• Run/Crank voltage
Since the operation of the vehicle systems depends on the power mode, there is a fail-safe plan in place should the power mode master (PMM) fail to send a power mode message. The fail-safe plan covers those modules using exclusively serial data control of power mode as well as those modules with discrete ignition signal inputs.
Serial Data Messages
The modules that depend exclusively on serial data messages for power modes stay in the state dictated by the last valid PMM message until they can check for the engine run flag status on the serial data circuits. If the PMM fails, the modules monitor the serial data circuit for the engine run flag serial data. If the engine run flag serial data is True, indicating that the engine is running, the modules fail-safe to RUN. In this state the modules and their subsystems can support all operator requirements. If the engine run flag serial data is False, indicating that the engine is not running, the modules fail-safe to OFF-AWAKE. In this state the modules are constantly checking for a change status message on the serial data circuits and can respond to both local inputs and serial data inputs from other modules on the vehicle.
Discrete Ignition Signals
Those modules that have discrete ignition signal inputs also remain in the state dictated by the last valid PMM message received on the serial data circuits. They then check the state of their discrete ignition input to determine the current valid state. If the discrete ignition input is active, battery positive voltage, the modules will fail-safe to the RUN power mode. If the discrete ignition input is not active, open or 0 voltage, the modules will fail-safe to OFF-AWAKE. In this state the modules are constantly checking for a change status message on the serial data circuits and can respond to both local inputs and serial data inputs from other modules on the vehicle.