Hyundai Cars & Trucks - Page 4 - Recent Questions, Troubleshooting & Support

Knock sensors sit on the side of the block usually somewhere between cylinders 2 and 3. If memory serves correctly I believe on the atos it’s behind the exhaust down pipe so try not to burn yourself

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Dec 19, 2019

Michel: timing chains don't need changed like a timing belt does so Yes that is right.
A timing belt stretches over time and heat but timing chains usually out last the life of the vehicle. I have 210,000 miles on my personal vehicle and the timing chain is still original. Hope this puts your mind at ease.

2011 Hyundai... | Answered on Dec 19, 2019

Ouch...firstly I feel your pain. Secondly To put it bluntly, there is no easy way. When I was working for Hyundai a lot of the time we found that it was easiest to reach the starter bolts from underneath. Give it a try and I wish you the best of luck

Hyundai Matrix... | Answered on Dec 19, 2019

I don't know re this specific car, but, standard practice for the job, I assume?

disconnect battery at battery, remove wires and plug sockets at alternator..undo mounting bolts. Main mounting bolt may be a very long one which needs to slide out?
refit reverse to remove.
Be sure all wires are reconnected and tightened appropriately b4 re-starting car..

Hyundai Sonata... | Answered on Dec 19, 2019

Make sure you will have enough ventilation. Most of leds have fan built in

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Dec 18, 2019

I think you should try this website big-manuals . It helps you repair your vehicle easily without more help. Ask the girl in chat at the bottom of the page

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Dec 16, 2019

As far as I know the 2002 Hyundai Santa Fe did NOT have a CVT transmission, rather a 4 speed automatic. Mine went well over 300,000 miles (see photo) with original trans and engine.

2002 Hyundai... | Answered on Dec 13, 2019

Looks like compatibility issues... guess u'll need to diagnose more.. have u referred to a help book? If u don't have it get one from google or find one from big-manuals com !!

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Dec 11, 2019

I ran into the same issue... everything was working correctly from the display screen (AM,FM,XM,iPod,Bluetooth) picking up stations, and all controls were working, but no sound at all. I called the dealer and found out there is a reset button that reboots the entire nav/audio system. It is a pin-hole located just to the left of the CD slot on the console. You will need a paper-clip or somthing that size to push it. Hold it in for a few seconds while the system is on and it will shut down and reset. I have to warn you that it does erase almost all of your presets, but did seem to keep my Bluetooth pairings and my nav address book. Good luck!

2011 Hyundai... | Answered on Dec 09, 2019

Did you remove the battery or jump-start the car recently? that gives your radio an ICDE error.
To fix it: Easy fix - firstly, you'll need to remove the stereo to get to the serial number. Have the following tools ready, either: a) 2 metal rulers b) 1 metal ruler and 2 kitchen knives you don't mind bending c) 2 kitchen knives and one fork you don't mind bending d) possibly 2 forks will also work
Okay, here goes (I used option c):
1) use a kitchen knife to remove the black plastic border around your stereo. 2) on either side you should see the metal bracket and a smaller metal flap - place your fork between the bracket and the flap on the left hand side. jam it in quite far, so it can release the internal clips. 3) place your knives so that the flat (non-cutting) edges are touching and jam it in on the right side (basically so it works like a metal ruler for the clips, which I didn't have on hand) 4) use leverage to prise the whole unit out slightly. You can then remove it by hand. You don't need to remove it fully, you just need to see the serial number, which is on the top in the upper, right corner. 5) take the last 4 numbers of the serial and do some maths! You need to add 1/2/1/2 to the numbers in sequence. For example, if the last 4 numbers are 9462 then your maths should give you 0674 (9 1, 4 2, 6 1, 2 2). Another example is 1234=2446. Remember the number you end up with!! 6) start the electrics of your car (2 key turns). The radio should say ICDE. 7) For this example, pretend the number you ende dup with is 0674. Press the "1" on your stereo until the first number after ICDE says 0. Press "2" until the second number says 6. "3" until the third says 7 and "4" until the fourth says 4. You should end up with the display saying: "ICDE0674". Press the "5" on your stereo and MAGIC, your radio is working again!! 8) push the stereo back in at re-attach the face plate.
p.s. I accept no responsibility if you get zapped or break anything while trying this. I may feel a bit guilty (but not responsible, remember) if I hear on the news that you got zapped though. enjoy your tunes!

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Dec 08, 2019

This vehicle is not on board programmable and requires a qualified professional to program smart key remote fobs.

1. Locate an automotive locksmith in your area using the phone number or website below.

2. If your vehicle is still mobile, it may save you money by driving to the locksmith instead of having them come to you.

3. The locksmith will then hook up specialized computer equipment to your vehicle in order to program the smart key remote fob.

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Dec 07, 2019

It is amazing what google knows - why must you ask someone else to do your task?
The engine number likely refers to the serial number. On a Hyundai Tucson, you can find this number on the lower left side of the engine itself.

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Dec 04, 2019

I'm pretty sure this specific vehicle has electric power steering. That means there is no pump, no reservoir and no power steering fluid. This car should instead have and electric motor that drives the system. Please double check and let me know.

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Dec 04, 2019

you can try disconnection the power to the radio for 5 minutes (all the power not just the main power) then reconnect it and see it it reset.

2004 Hyundai... | Answered on Dec 01, 2019

Throttle position sensor could be the problem
Emmission control parts
You mentioned idler cable
Well there may be a second idler control cable
Some vehicles come with a double cable adjustment
The second adjustment is right above the gas pedal
Turning screw
Alternator giving out not producing charge needed
But overall if your cars idle bogs down the likely culprit is your ac bout to go out
The bearings in compressor wear out so it pulls more on the engine
In turn bringing rpm's down
Your car needs routine maintenance
Ac is an expensive repair so i suggest bypass belt till you can pay to have it fixed

Hyundai Motor... | Answered on Dec 01, 2019

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