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Recall Alert: TPMS warning light

Chrysler recalls SUVs for faulty TPMS warning lights


WASHINGTON (Dec. 4, 2014) — Chrysler Group L.L.C. is recalling 10,390 SUVs for tire pressure monitoring system (TPMS) warning lights that may illuminate even when the vehicles’ tires are within specifications for inflation.

The vehicles are all from model year 2014, according to the Dec. 2 recall acknowledgment letter the National Highway Traffic Administration (NHTSA) sent to Chrysler.

They include Chrysler Town and Country and Dodge Grand Caravan vehicles manufactured between March 20 and April 22, 2014, and Jeep Grand Wrangler vehicles manufactured between March 21 and April 22, 2014.

Chrysler first reported the problem to NHTSA on October 7, according to NHTSA. Because of a software error, the TPMS on those vehicles may fail to locate the individual sensors while on the road.

In this case, the TPMS warning light will illuminate, even though the tires are within the TPMS inflation specifications, Chrysler told NHTSA. If a tire actually lost pressure, the driver would not know the difference, Chrysler said.

Chrysler is replacing the TPMS modules in these vehicles free of charge and began notifying owners Nov. 28, NHTSA said. Owners may call Chrysler’s customer service line at 800-853-1403. Chrysler’s number for this recall is P63.

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Dodge Nitro TPMS Sensors

2010 Dodge Nitro TPMS Sensors


Dodge Nitro 2010, Frequency TPMS Sensor by Dorman®, 1 Piece. Wheel Valve Stem Hole. Frequency Activation. Mounting Method: Clamp In. With Universal Mounting Hardware. Packaging Type: Box. Plastic. Frequency: 315 MHz FM. If you...
Direct OEM replacementThe finest quality at a great price
 

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It says in the manual that this can be displayed as PSI or Bar. Mine is in bar which means little to me so can any of your kind folk let me know how to change display from Bar to PSI?
 

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Hi Thanks for reply.
Mine has that type of display and shows the pressure for each of the 4 tyres, but in Bar and not PSI.
 

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Hi Thanks for reply.
Mine has that type of display and shows the pressure for each of the 4 tyres, but in Bar and not PSI.
I have the paper U. S. Nitro Owners Manual for my vehicle (not the CD) that starts to explain the EVIC system on page 177.

As you know there are many personal custom settings that can be set.

In Section 5 (page 289) I see that BAR can be selected. I'm with you? BAR

You do have buttons on your steering wheel to select these reading, right?

If so Press and release the MENU button and the mode display will change between functions including Personal.

Press the SCROLL button and change the TPMS reading to PSI.

Hope this helps.
 

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I have just been and looked and yes I can get to the personal settings menu where it shows the 4x tyre pressures in bar but no option anywhere to change to PSI?
 

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If i scroll on personal settings i get this and the only option is to scroll down and this takes me to settings
Yes but if you go to Personal Settings you can change many things by using the buttons on the left side of the steering wheel (I think). Just play around with them and I'm sure you will figure it out.

Don't have time now but if not, let me know and I will go my Nitro and play with it and explain what to do. Kind of like working with computers, I just keep playing with setting till I get the results I want, but hard to explain the steps. Good Luck

PS I think you must have your vehicle running.

Other Personal Settings Programmable:

Lock Doors Automatically @ 15 MPH

When ON is selected, all doors will lock automatically'


To make selection, press and release the FUNCTION SELECTION until "ON" or "OFF" appears.

Unlock Doors Automatically on Exit

Remote Key Unlock -Drivers Door or All doors

Sound Horn with Remote Key Lock

Flash Lights with Remote Key Lock

Delay Turning Headlamps Off -30-60-90

Turn Headlamps On with Remote Key Unlock

Delay Power Off to Accessories Until Exit

Display Units of Measures in English or Metric

More if UConnect/ GPS
 

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Thanks again for your help but tried all of that and no option to change units for tyre pressure, even with engine running.
 

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Thanks again for your help but tried all of that and no option to change units for tyre pressure, even with engine running.
Did a search of other Forums and found this LINK

Yup... Thats all it takes. If you toggle thru the evic menu's you'll get to your setting of either "metric" or "US". Push the right arrow on the steering wheel to toggle between the 2. Once in US hit the menu button on the left side of the wheel to get to your wheel pressure menu and it'll be in PSI.
However:

I'm not so sure it's as simple as that because if we select metric it changes it to Kilopascals (kPa). I have a feeling it may require a country code change to get it to display in BAR. I'm sure a dealer would be able to determine that.
No follow up is shown.

So you are not the only one and if everything else fails maybe your Dealership will have to reprogram the computer? Again Good Luck.
 

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No I'm afraid that doesn't work, still in Bar ..... Wouldn't have thought anything of it had the manual not said can also view in PSI.
 

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4 Reasons You Should Monitor Tire Pressure


Published on May 25, 2016

How tire pressure affects grip, fuel economy, and wear.



Lets Answer Four Questions About Tire Pressure:
1. How does tire pressure change with temperature?
2. How does tire pressure affect tire grip?
3. How does tire pressure affect fuel economy?
4. How does tire pressure affect tire wear?


Modern cars come equipped with tire pressure monitoring systems, but the feature is much more rare on older cars. Fortunately, there’s a clever solution, as I heard about this Steelmate tire pressure monitoring system (TPMS) from ChrisFix, and it’s something you can easily install on nearly any car. The system works by placing a pressure transducer at each tire, and then this information is wirelessly sent to a receiver unit, which plugs into the power outlet and displays each tire’s pressure. The system can even inform you if you have an air leak in a tire.
 

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I just replaced another TPM on My Nitro, it is still showing low PSI..checked and it is at the proper pressure. I have replaced the other TPMs and have had no problem with them being "seen" by the monitor. Any suggestions??

Rick
 

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I just replaced another TPM on My Nitro, it is still showing low PSI..checked and it is at the proper pressure. I have replaced the other TPMs and have had no problem with them being "seen" by the monitor. Any suggestions??

Rick
Did you have to reset the computer (disconnect the battery) on the previous replacement?
 

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Dealing With the Legalities of TPMS

Dealing With the Legalities of TPMS: ‘Ignorance of the Law is No Excuse’

April 20, 2017


Step one:
Ask every customer if their TPMS warning light is on. Step two: check it. Step three: document it.
Raise your hand and repeat after me, “I will always ask my customer if their vehicle’s tire pressure monitoring system (TPMS) warning light is on and I will always double check and document this before ever driving their vehicle into the shop.”

You might be asking yourself, “Why is this necessary? I know what I’m doing when it comes to TPMS issues.”

Great question, and it comes down to a saying you’ve probably heard repeatedly your whole life, “Ignorance of the law is no excuse.”

There is one area of TPMS service that must not be overlooked. It is the “make inoperative” words in the Federal Motor Vehicle Safety Act.

Must you repair a faulty system before the vehicle can be returned to the customer?

According to the law, “A manufacturer, distributor, dealer, or motor vehicle repair business may not knowingly make inoperative any part of a device or element of design installed on or in a motor vehicle or motor vehicle equipment in compliance with an applicable motor vehicle safety standard prescribed under this chapter....”

What, exactly, does that mean? When asked, a surprising number of dealers think that the only illegal action that they or their technicians can take is to purposely disable the TPMS system. Many also believe that they may not legally release a car back to the customer if the warning light is on.

In an effort to clarify this, the Tire Industry Association (TIA) sent a letter to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) asking for clarification on several key points regarding four different TPMS scenarios that service professionals regularly face. It is critical for every dealer/installer to know how NHTSA responded.

Each scenario includes how the “make inoperative” provision of the Motor Vehicle Safety Act (49 USC 30122(b)) applies to each situation.
You can avoid a “make inoperative” violation by knowing the laws regarding installation of new tires and wheels.
You can avoid a “make inoperative” violation by knowing the laws regarding installation of new tires and wheels.
Scenario 1: Can a retailer replace an inoperative TPMS valve stem sensor with a standard rubber snap-in valve stem and still comply with the “make inoperative” provision?

NHTSA’s response was that as long as the TPMS part was inoperative before the customer brought the vehicle to the repair business, “a motor vehicle repair business would not be violating 49 USC 30122(b) by removing an inoperative or damaged TPMS sensor and replacing it with a standard snap-in rubber valve stem.”

However, a motor vehicle repair business that goes on to make any other element of the TPMS system inoperative, for example, by disabling the malfunction indicator lamp, would violate the “make inoperative” provision. Hence the importance of documenting an inoperable TPMS prior to any work being performed on the vehicle.

Scenario 2: If a customer purchased aftermarket performance tires and wheels and the customer refused to purchase new TPMS sensors or pay for the labor to transfer the original sensors to the aftermarket wheels, what would happen?

NHTSA responded that if the TPMS is functioning at the time of the aftermarket tire and wheel purchase, “a service provider would violate the ‘make inoperative’ prohibition of 49 USC 30122(b) by installing new tires and wheels that do not have a functioning TPMS system. To avoid a “make inoperative” violation, the service provider “would need to decline to install the new tires and rims, use the TPMS sensors from the original wheels (if they are compatible), or convince the motorist to purchase new TPMS sensors and ensure that the sensors are properly integrated with the vehicle’s TPMS system.”
A combination style tire pressure monitoring system tool (such as this one from Bartec) can be used for what is known as the Test Before You Touch test. This tells you if the TPMS is working prior to your shop performing any service on the vehicle, saving you time and trouble.
A combination style tire pressure monitoring system tool (such as this one from Bartec) can be used for what is known as the Test Before You Touch test. This tells you if the TPMS is working prior to your shop performing any service on the vehicle, saving you time and trouble.
Scenario 3: Is a service provider violating the “make inoperative” provision if they inadvertently break a non-defective sensor and cannot locate an immediate replacement but would allow the vehicle to return to service because arrangements were made to obtain and install the replacement part at a future date?

NHTSA’s response was, “As a general matter, a violation of the ‘make inoperative’ prohibition does not occur until a repair business allows or intends a vehicle to be returned to use... this would be true regardless of whether arrangements have been made for future repair.”

“While there will be some debate over the circumstances related to inadvertent damage, there are no questions regarding the release of the vehicle,” says Kevin Rohlwing, senior vice president of training for TIA.

“If the actions of the service provider made a functioning TPMS inoperable, then it cannot be returned to service until the problem is solved.”

Scenario 4: What happens if a vehicle is released to the consumer without an illuminated malfunction indicator light (MIL) and then it illuminates after the vehicle has been driven?

According to NHTSA, “The mere illumination of the malfunction indicator lamp after the vehicle has been released by a motor vehicle repair business to the driver would not itself be a violation of the ‘make inoperative’ provision.”
Customers rely on the TPMS sensors to indicate when a tire needs attention. If the actions of the service provider made a functioning TPMS inoperable, the vehicle cannot be returned to service until the problem is solved.
Customers rely on the TPMS sensors to indicate when a tire needs attention. If the actions of the service provider made a functioning TPMS inoperable, the vehicle cannot be returned to service until the problem is solved.
“Based on NHTSA’s response, we are advising tire retailers to document the status of the TPMS before and after any tire or wheel service,” concluded Rohlwing.

“If the electronic TPMS relearn or diagnostic tool includes the functionality to produce a print-out on the status of the system, we recommend that retailers give a copy to the consumer and retain a copy for their own records following service.”

Of course, offering to repair the malfunction is the best solution. ■

A Quick Review of Sensors

Estimates put the total number of TPMS systems currently found in the U.S. at over 100 million. Many of the original TPMS sensors are reaching the end of their projected service life. The batteries, which are intended to last up to 10 years, are dying. The batteries are not replaceable.
When it comes to selecting a replacement sensor, you have three basic choices:

1. Direct replacement, or “part for part” replacement sensors, can be obtained from original equipment as well as aftermarket providers, and typically do not require any programming or configuring with a TPMS tool.

2. Multi-protocol sensors, as the name suggests, come “pre-loaded” with many sensor protocols in a single sensor body. Again, no configuring is required, but a TPMS tool is needed to do the “re-learn.”
3. Programmable sensors typically represent fewer SKUs, but are able to cover a greater range of vehicles. The sensors are blank or in need of configuration before use.

There are two basic types of sensors: One-piece and two-piece.

One piece: A one-piece sensor has the housing and valve molded together. The valve is not removable. The items that should be serviced on this style of sensor include the valve core, hex nut, grommet, cap and washer. If the valve is broken or corrosion has occurred, this sensor is not serviceable and the entire sensor will need to be replaced.

Two piece: A two-piece sensor has a removable valve stem that can be separated from the sensor housing. The serviceable items on this style of sensor are a replacement valve, valve core, hex nut, grommet and cap. With this type we also have two different valve configurations.

OE manufacturers recommend replacing the two-piece, snap-in rubber valve whenever the sensor is removed from the wheel. The rubber snap-in valve is attached to the sensor module by a hex nut (or Torx screw).

When two-piece, clamp-in sensors are removed from a wheel, the sensor should be fitted with a new rubber grommet, aluminum retaining nut, special nickel-plated valve core and valve cap.
It is important that all components be torqued to appropriate values to prevent air leaks and valve damage. Attempting to reuse the original rubber grommet, valve core and retaining nut may result in an air leak.

There are three types of sensor relearns: stationary, OBD and auto learn.

Stationary relearn sensors need an activation tool with the car in “relearn” mode. New IDs can be programmed without driving the vehicle.

OBD relearn requires an activation tool in conjunction with an OBD scan tool to program new sensor IDs into the vehicle. New IDs can be programmed without driving the vehicle.
With the auto learn sensor, the vehicle can learn a single new ID and in some cases multiple new IDs without the use of a tool. The vehicle must be driven a prescribed time in order to turn off the light.

You do not need to memorize the various relearn protocols. Each carmaker provides the necessary information. And there is a convenient relearn chart from TIA.

The TPMS chart is divided into domestic and import vehicle sections and includes relearn requirements, relearn summaries, OEM sensor part numbers, and replacement sensor and seal kit part numbers for popular manufacturers and suppliers.

The chart lists the torque specs for the sensor nut, Torx bolt, worm gear and vehicle wheel fasteners.

The TPMS Relearn Chart includes troubleshooting tips to help technicians when the relearn is not working, revised relearn summaries so that they are more easily understood, pictures and part numbers for common multi-app, programmable sensors on the market and a valve reference page with pictures and part numbers of the various type of TPMS valves. It can be ordered at www.tireindustry.org.

SOURCE
 

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TPMS: Chrysler/Jeep Wrangler – 2011-15

TPMS: Chrysler/Jeep Wrangler – 2011-15

March 17, 2017

SUBJECT VEHICLES: Chrysler/Jeep Wrangler – 2011-15

RELEARN PROCEDURE? Yes.

SPECIAL TOOLS NEEDED? Yes, the TPM-RKE analyzer, 9936, with the scan tool.

This tire pressure monitoring system (TPMS) on 2011-2015 Chrysler/Jeep Wranglers consists of sensors attached to each wheel through the valve stem mounting hole, a wireless control module (WCM) and a yellow TPMS telltale lamp.

A TPMS sensor is installed in the spare wheel if the vehicle is equipped with a matching full size spare wheel and tire assembly. The receiver circuit for the TPMS system is integrated into the WCM for non-remote start vehicles. For factory installed remote start vehicles, the remote start antenna is external to the WCM. The WCM can also include the remote keyless entry (RKE) receiver, remote start (if equipped), and the sentry key immobilizer (SKIM) receiver.

All four receivers share a number of common components. The WCM decodes the RF signals transmitted by each of the vehicle’s tire pressure sensors. The decoded information is used to determine if “warning” or “fault” conditions exist within the TPMS.

Warning indicators

If the TPMS detects that the tire pressure in any road tire is going low, beyond the low pressure (lamp) ON threshold, the TPMS will continuously illuminate an indicator lamp. If a system fault is detected, the indicator lamp will flash on/off for 75 seconds and then remain on solid.

Once the low tire pressure warning has been illuminated, the tire pressure must be increased to the recommended cold placard pressure in order for the TPMS warning lamp to be turned off. The system will automatically update and the TPMS warning lamp will extinguish once the updated tire pressures have been received. The vehicle may need to be driven for up to 10 minutes above 15 mph (25 km/h) to receive this information.

Reset procedures

NOTE: If a tire pressure sensor has been replaced, the tire pressure sensors must be retrained.

Once the low tire pressure warning has been illuminated, the tire pressure must be increased to the recommended cold placard pressure in order for the TPMS warning lamp to be turned off. The system will automatically update and the TPMS warning lamp will extinguish once the updated tire pressures have been received. The vehicle may need to be driven for up to 10 minutes above 15 mph (25 kph) to receive this information.

Tire pressure sensor retraining

Using a RF signal, each sensor transmits tire pressure data approximately once every minute. Each sensor’s (transmitter) broadcast is uniquely coded so that the TPMS module can monitor the state of each of the sensors on the four rotating road wheels. The TPMS module automatically learns and stores the sensor’s ID while driving after a sensor has been replaced. Perform one of the following to allow the system to learn the new sensor ID:

Once the vehicle has remained stationary for more than 20 minutes, drive the vehicle for a minimum of 10 minutes while maintaining a continuous speed above 15 mph (24 km/h). During this time, the system will learn the new sensor ID.
Use the TPM-RKE Analyzer, 9936, with the scan tool to program the WCM/SKREEM with the tire pressure sensor ID.

NOTE: If a sensor cannot be trained, see appropriate manufacturer service information.

Demount/mounting procedures

CAUTION: The tire should be demounted from the wheel using the tire changer manufacturer’s instructions. Use the following information to avoid damage during the demounting/mounting procedures.

CAUTION: The TPMS has been optimized for the original equipment tires and wheels. TPMS pressures have been established for the tire size equipped on the vehicle. Undesirable system operation or sensor damage may result when using replacement equipment that is not of the same size, type or style. Aftermarket wheels can cause sensor damage. Do not use aftermarket tire sealants or balance beads if the vehicle is equipped with TPMS, as damage to the sensors may result.

NOTE: If a tire pressure sensor has been replaced, the tire pressure sensors must be retrained. See “Reset procedures.”

NOTE: Wheels and tires are match-mounted at the factory. Before demounting a tire from its wheel, a reference mark should be placed on the tire at the valve stem location, to ensure that it is remounted in the original position on the wheel. For match-mounting procedures, refer to the appropriate manufacturer service information.

NOTE:
Tire pressure may increase from 2 to 6 psi (14 to 41 kPa) during normal driving conditions. Do not reduce this normal pressure build up.

NOTE: If tires require leak-testing, a water test may be used to check for a leak around the sensor, as long as any water at the valve core is removed when the procedure is completed. Water can be expelled from the core area by pushing in on the core for several seconds, allowing escaping air to drive out any moisture.

Re-inflate the tire as necessary. Install the original valve stem cap.

Tire pressure sensor

CAUTION: Although additional sensors operating at 433 MHz are available and are used in other applications, they are not interchangeable. Always make sure the correct sensor is being used and be sure to replace the sensor with the correct part number.

CAUTION: The cap used on this valve stem contains an O-ring seal to prevent contamination and moisture from entering the valve stem. Retain this valve stem cap for reuse. Do not substitute a regular valve stem cap in its place.

CAUTION: Do not attempt to install a tire pressure sensor in an aftermarket wheel. Use tire pressure sensors in original style factory wheels only. If aftermarket wheels are installed, and therefore do not contain tire pressure sensors, the system will not function properly and the driver will be continuously notified of a system malfunction.

CAUTION: Any time a sensor is to be reinstalled in a wheel, a new valve stem assembly (2) must be installed to ensure air tight sealing (see Figure 1).

Removal



1) Remove the tire and wheel assembly from the vehicle.

2) Demount the tire from the wheel following tire changer manufacturer’s instructions while paying special attention to the following to avoid damaging the pressure sensor. When breaking the tire bead loose from the wheel rim, avoid using the bead breaker in the area of the sensor. That includes both front and rear beads of the tire.

When preparing to demount the tire from the wheel, carefully insert the mounting/demounting tool 280 degrees +/ -10 degrees from the valve stem, then proceed to demount the tire from the wheel. Use this process on both the upper and lower tire beads.

3) Remove the sensor to valve stem retainer screw (4) and then remove the sensor (1) from the valve stem (2). Remove the valve stem from the wheel (see Figure 1).

NOTE:
If replacing the tire pressure sensor, a new valve stem may be pre-mounted to the sensor as an assembly. When reusing the sensor, the new valve stem may come with a mounting screw.

1) Wipe the area clean around the sensor/valve stem mounting hole in the wheel. Make sure the surface of the wheel is not damaged.

2) Insert the new valve stem into the rim and pull through with a standard valve stem installation tool.

3) If replacing the valve stem only, verify that the flat sides of the brass extension on the bottom of the valve stem are at a 90 degree angle with the wheel (see Figure 2).


4) Position the pressure sensor over the brass extension.

5) Install the retainer screw and torque to 12 in.-lbs. (1.4 N.m).

6) Mount the tire on the wheel following the tire changer manufacturer’s instructions, paying special attention to the following to avoid damaging the tire pressure sensor:

Rotating wheel tire changers:

Once the wheel is mounted to the changer, position the sensor valve stem approximately 280 degrees from the head of the changer in a clockwise direction before rotating the wheel (also in a clockwise direction) to mount the tire. Use this procedure on both the upper and lower tire beads (see Figure 3).



Rotating tool tire changers:

Position the wheel on the changer so that the sensor valve stem is approximately 210 degrees from the head of the changer in a clockwise direction from the mounting end of the tool (see Figure 4). Make sure the sensor is clear of the lower bead breaker area to avoid damaging the sensor when the breaker rises. Rotate the tool in a counterclockwise direction to mount the tire. Use this procedure on both the upper and lower tire beads.

7) Adjust air pressure to specification. Make sure the original style valve stem cap is securely installed to keep moisture out of the sensor. Install the wheel and tire assembly on the vehicle.



8) Drive vehicle for a minimum of 5 minutes while maintaining a continuous speed above 20 mph (32 km/h). During this time, the system will learn the new sensor ID code and will clear any DTCs automatically. If a sensor cannot be trained, see the appropriate manufacturer’s service information. ■

Torque specifications

Component Ft.-lbs. (N.m)

Lug nut 1/2 x 20 with 60 degree cone 92-132 (125-180)

In.-lbs. (N.m)

Torx screw 11.5 (1.3)

SOURCE
 

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Tyre pressure sensors

Hi i bought a 2007 nitro and the guy i got it off gave me 4 sensors- 2 each of different types and 1 valve stem.Will these be ok being different or do they need to all be the same plus ill need 3 more valve stems.All made by Schrader electronics
 

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Nitro
2007-2008



OE Sensor: Chrysler - 56053036AA
EZ-Sensor. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Part No. 33500

2009-2011

OE Sensor: Chrysler - 56029465AB, 56029465AC
EZ-Sensor. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Part No.33500

2012
EZ-Sensor. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Part No.33500

It looks like the Factory Replacement for ALL Nitro is part # 33500

North America - Schrader TPMS Application Catalog


TPMS Application Catalog

Page 53

I couldn't read your part numbers on your posted pictures but you can
check them out on their Application Catalog Online.

They are all the same and will need to be programed by your Tire Dealer.



AMAZON LINK

If your Nitro is like my R/T it shows preasure for each tite and that is why they require programing on each tire rotation to show which tire is in which location.

More info on TPMS here are located

Nitro Tire Pressure Light

Tyre Pressure Indicator Display

Recall Alert: TPMS warning light

Future of Tire Sensors


Welcome Willduff and hopefully something here helps and Good Luck!
 

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Thanks m8
Im in the UK.will check my part numbers later with the sensors i have
Just wondering should the 4 sensors not all be the same as i have 2 of each different
 

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Thanks m8
Im in the UK.will check my part numbers later with the sensors i have
Just wondering should the 4 sensors not all be the same as i have 2 of each different


Tire Pressure Monitor Sensor. Manufactured by Schrader. ( For Chrysler products ).

Brand:
Schrader Electronics
Warranty: Other
Manufacturer Part Number:
56053036AA
FCC#: MRXDCA315TX1
Interchange Part Number: 56029479AA 56029479AB 56029319AA 56029319AB Frequency: 315 MHz
Other Part Number: 56029319AC 56029465AA 56029465AB 56029465AC Service Kit: 2030 rubber gasket hex nut valve core valve cap
Placement on Vehicle: Left, Right, Front, Rear Quantity you will receive: 1 sensor & 1 service kit
Surface Finish: black Warranty length: 60 day Warranty
UPC:
Does not apply

Please check part number off current sensor! Not all tire pressure sensors are used are universal.

Some examples of vehicles they fit:

Chrysler Aspen
Dodge Durango
Jeep Commander
Jeep Grand Cherokee
Jeep Liberty
Dodge Nitro
Jeep Wrangler
Specifications
Sensor Condition Used
Sensor Part Number 56053036AA
FCC ID MRXDCA315TX1
Frequency 315 Mhz


Please read:

. Please message us your 17 digit VIN # to verify compatibility to your vehicle.
. If your part # matches then we do not need your VIN.
. There are more than 1 style, frequency, and or part # of sensor that can fit your vehicle.
. These will need to be relearned/programmed to your vehicle by a tire shop.


IF YOU ARE GOING TO INSTALL THESE YOURSELF, YOU WILL NEED A VALVE CORE INSTALL/REMOVER TOOL SHOWN BELOW.

We sell these tools HERE! (click to be re-directed to our store)



NEW TIRE VALVE STEM CORE REMOVER INSTALL TOOL REPAIR Car Truck Universal VCT-01
 
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