The 4x4 shift motor on your truck is likely bad. It is located on the back side of the transfer case. Any time the lights for your 4x4 don't come on, this is the most likely culprit. The dash mounted switch just tells the motor which of 3 positions it should be in (4x4 Auto, 4x4 High, 4x4 Low). There are contacts inside the motor which tell it which posotion it is in and whnere to stop for the different modes. If these contacts become dirty, it won't work properly. code P0735 is: Gear 5 Incorrect ratio ... This is a transmission code.... which is not affected by the 4x4...
I have the same problem on my 2002. I have replaced the relay switch, verified the fan kicks on, verified the upper radiator hose is hot. I am going to replace the thermostat to see if that helps...
Your neutral safety switch-try putting car in neutral and trying it
Either the switch or resister network has failed and needs to be replaced.
The switch isn't repairable and should be replaced if bad. It's located on the bar where the brake pedal is attached.
A medium voltage switch gear is on the low voltage side of the transformer. This medium voltage switch is very cost efficient as well.
The fan switch is probably bad. My Ford Explorer did that, I had to have the switch replaced. This could also be caused by a bad blower motor resistor.
If the switch is closed (connected) the voltage across it will read 0V. If the switch is open (disconnected) the voltage across it could be anything, it just depends on what the voltage between the wires going into the switch is.
If the switch is what is keeping the load from turning on, then yes, there is a voltage across the open switch.
If the switch was ideal it would be 0V, but as no switch is ideal and has some contact resistance there will be a tiny voltage (typically about 1mV).
A relay is a low voltage switch On my 1995 Ford Explorer I believe there are around ( 35 relays ) in various locations of the vehicle for various systems
What type of vehicle is this?
The voltage drop should be as close to zero as would be readable by a typical volt meter. If it is measurable you likely have a problem with corrosion or oxidation in switch that is increasing resistance. If you can measure a voltage drop across a closed switch contact, replace the switch. Or the switch is open, try flipping the switch!
Type your answer here... How do you remove ignition switch from 1992 ford explorer?
replace head light switch on 93 ford explorer
A switch that regulates voltage to something.
The Ford Explorer triple function clutch switch is located on the top of the transmission. The switch should be labeled for easy identification.
I have the same problem - but my third brake light slightly flashes when the car is of (Explorer 1998). I have replaced the "stop light" switch with no improvement at all.
For an ideal switch, there will be no voltage drop across it. In reality, there will be a very small voltage drop, and this will be dependent on how well made the switch is, and what it is made out of.
The voltage drop across a switch should be so small that it would not show up. If you have 5% voltage drop (.05 x 120 = 6 volts) across your switch, you need a new switch.
On a 2004 Ford Explorer : The fuel pump shut off switch ( inertia switch ) is in the front passenger footwell , by the kick panel
A: A switch is either on [ short] or off [ open ] Therefore when on there is practically no potential difference
Check your ingnition cylinder ...
The full circuit voltage
If you don't have a volt meter, you'll need one. Check the dash light and/or running light voltage at the switch. Make sure you have voltage THERE. If not, backtrack and see if there is voltage INTO that part of the switch. Dashboard and running lights usually have a different input and the headlights can work if the dash doesn't. If you have voltage into the dasboard circuit, you probably still have a bad switch. If there isn't any voltage present on the input side, you'll need a wiring diagram for your vehicle and start backtracking until you find voltage. It could still be a connector or wire somewhere between your switch and the fuse panel.