There is no isolated fuse for the cruise control. It all runs off the 20A gauges fuse. If you are having trouble with the cruise control I would check the Cruise Control Module or the Cruise control Servo. What symptom is occurring?
A cruise control is an example of a closed loop servo.
Most newer lincolns have the servo located in the left front wheel well behind the splash shield
Speed control is Chrysler's name for cruise control. The speed control relay on your Wrangler supplies power to the vacuum servo for the cruise control. This servo opens or closes the throttle plate in the throttle body based on commands from PCM when your cruise control is set.
Leak in vacuum line to cruise control servo (actuator). Most commonly caused by vacuum line being inadvertently bumped & disconnected while someone is working under the hood or there may be a crack in the line. Another possibility is a bad servo. I believe the servo is located in the space between the battery and radiator (not sure on this because I have a 2001 Dodge Ram 2500 with the diesel engine which does not use a servo for the cruise control.) Once you locate your servo, follow the vacuum line from it & check for cracks. Yet another possibility is the servo cable may be disconnected from the throttle body.
Bad servo Blown fuse Stop lights staying on Bad or misadjusted vacuum dump switch
You can unplug it at the servo itself. The servo is the part that has a cable coming from it attached to the throttle body. You'll see see a wire harness plugged into it.
Reconnect everything EXACTLY as it was prior to the manifold replacement.....look for either a disconnected vacuum line or electrical connector to the cruise control servo - check the fuse that supplies power to the cruise control - check for 12v power to the servo (got a test light or a multi-meter ?) hope that helps.....
E62 is a vacuum solenoid problem with the cruise control. E92 is a heated windshield request problem. E99 is a servo apply problem with the cruise control.
who ever said that a dodge ram diesel does not have a servo it is not true. I have a dodge diesel 2001 and it has a servo and the answer to this question is it had a vacuum leak in the servo vacuum line, changed that and cruise control worked great. the servo is under the drivers side battery.
Does it do this all the time? Just to narrow down the problem, you can disconnect the cruise control servo and see if things get better. The servo is usually located by the brake master cylinder, and is vacuum operated. Disconnecting it won't hurt the car at all.
There isn't an individual fuse. It is run by the engine computer. Check the vacuum line running from the intake to the cruise servo.There isn't an individual fuse. It is run by the engine computer. Check the vacuum line running from the intake to the cruise servo.
The servo is under the battery. The engine computer controlls it.
Trouble code P0594 means: Cruise control system,servo control - circuit open
Usually on the right side of the engine bay beside the strut tower. Follow the cable from the throttle body and I'm sure you'll find it.
Follow the hose from the valve cover to the right of the ignition module down between the intake manifold ports for the 3rd and 4th cylinder and you will find the PCV valve. There is no fuse for the cruise control system. It is powered by the PCM.Check to make sure your cable is attached at the throttle body.Check if you have vacuum at the cruise control servo. Start the car, turn cruise on and check for a hot and ground at the cruise control servo. Check the stop lamp switch on your brake pedal.
It has to do with the speed control vacuum circuit in the cruise servo.
Look on the throttle body where the throttle cable connects. There is a separate cable next to it. Follow that back to a round unit about the size of half of a soda can, that is the servo.
This is pretty easy to figure out with a bit 'tracing'... There are 2 cables attaching to the throttle body - one goes to the gas pedal, the other will go to the cruise control servo. That's how I found mine in my '87 Semi-interesting story: In the course of working on my 87, I had occasion to unbolt the servo unit. Not long after, the cruise started acting up, working when it felt like it. Turned out I had turned the servo unit 1 full revolution and put a twist on the wiring harness - un-twisted it and all was well until the car's retirement. Only took me a year to figure that one out. ;)
I am not sure what you mean by reconfigured. If the cruise is not working the first things to check are the vacuum supply to the servo and to check the pcm for trouble codes.
it is under the cruise control servo on the front driver side engine bay. kindof a pain.
It is located just in front of your fuse box under the hood on the fire wall. you will see a cable running from your throghtal to it. Mine had a burnt plug that caused the servo to fry and had to replace.
A servo mechanism is one where there is a control system, and actuator; and where there is feedback from the actuator to provide agreement with the control signal. The cruise control on your car is a servo system, for it senses the actuator's effect (road speed) and sends back a signal to the accelerator to adjust the car speed to the set target. Early servo mechanisms (but not the earliest) used an electrical motor, which was also able to send back information on its position. This feedback is the essential part of a servo mechanism. Probably the origin of the word is allied to "servant".