What are the symptoms of a bad ignition coil module?
One of the first symptoms of a problem with the ignition module are engine performance issues. If the ignition module fails or has any problems it can lead to performance issues with the vehicle, such as misfires, hesitation, loss of power, and even reduced fuel economy.
How do you replace a ignition coil module?
Reach under the engine and unplug the coil assembly electrical connectors. Remove the assembly mounting bolts using a ratchet and socket. Remove the assembly from the engine and remove the coils using a ratchet and socket. Remove the old ignition module from the base plate and install the new unit.
How do you test a ignition Control Module?
How to Test an Ignition Control Module
- Remove one plug wire at the spark plug and insert an old spark plug into the end of the plug boot.
- Check for voltage at the coil positive terminal when the ignition key is on.
- Locate the ignition module positive (+) wire.
- Locate the ignition module negative (-) wire.
How do I test my ignition control module?
Connect the ground lead from the 12-volt test light to the negative terminal on the ignition coil. Have your partner crank the engine over several times. Your test light should flicker on and off. If so, your module is working properly and no further testing is necessary.
What does the ignition module control?
The ignition module is responsible for firing the spark plugs. Each spark plug must fire at exactly the right time for the engine to run properly. The ignition module uses input from the crankshaft position sensor or camshaft position sensor to determine when to fire the spark plugs.
Does ignition control module control fuel pump?
When the key is turned on, the powertrain control module (PCM) closes the fuel pump relay, which activates the fuel pump for about three seconds to pressurize the fuel injectors. When the engine starts, the CKP signals the PCM to keep the fuel pump and fuel delivery system running.