2009 Mitsubishi Outlander - Page 5 - Answered Questions & Fixed issues

You have to let it set for around an hour with engine off and key in the on position to get it back to code then you will need the serial number off the top of the radio and call a mitsu dealer n they will give you your correct code

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Oct 18, 2013 | 130 views

Whats your question?

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Sep 07, 2013 | 39 views

check coolant level, and for leaks, check for cooling fan operation, if those are good and working, possibly blockage in radiator or thermostat problem

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Sep 03, 2013 | 86 views

Surely you know when you get any check lights
on your dash, you have to check for codes
It has been over 30 years we have had that

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Aug 10, 2013 | 44 views

more than likely the thermostat is bad (not opening ) need more info ..... only when idling ? do the fans kick on ?

Mitsubishi... | Answered on May 19, 2014 | 645 views

You don't say what model, but the squeeking "only when very cold outside" is diagnostic.

The belt and tensioner you changed was likely for the alternator. Possibly the belt is still a bit loose.

There is also the power steering and A/C belt if fitted. One of these other belts is loose or the A/C idler bearing is jamming.


Mitsubishi... | Answered on Jul 09, 2013 | 340 views

i have mitsubishi pajero 2.5 i turn the air con on and 1 vent middle cold air and the rest hot air why is this anybody can help me ?thanks

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Jul 04, 2013 | 1,732 views

Most likely a bad fuel sending unit.

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Mar 26, 2013 | 100 views

Replace o2 sensor and ECU might need an software update done by ur local dealer.Post by AUTOMOTIVE DIAGNOSTIC FIELD SERVICE South Africa

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Feb 23, 2013 | 1,024 views

4d56 engine rpm

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Jan 26, 2013 | 598 views

Power steering pump failure Noise}n then ceased (smoke-belt rubbing) therefore no power steering. Replir/replace pump.

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Oct 18, 2012 | 284 views

Check your Owner's manual for fuse location. You may a fuse panel under the hood as well as under the dash - driver's or pass. side.


Mitsubishi... | Answered on Oct 01, 2012 | 494 views


The Engine and Automatic Transmission (not applicable to manual transmissions) in this vehicles drive train are fully electronically controlled by a computer called the PCM and TCM (Power Train Control Module, Transmission Control Module). When a problem like this or other drive-ability related problems occurs the computer stores a record of the problem (there are of course some exceptions to this, like the fuel pump, engine coolant temperature sensor and MAF sensor for instance) in the form of a fault code in its memory, to read these fault codes you must have the systems memory scanned with a special tool. Once the fault code(s) are read you then must perform the appropriate diagnostic testing to find and resolve the problem(s) DO NOT REPLACE ANY PARTS UNTIL A TRAINED TECHNICAIN HAS DIAGNOSED THE PROBLEM TO AVOID SPENDING YOUR HARD EARNED MONEY ON PARTS THAT MAY NOT CORRECT THE PROBLEM. Also always check fuel pressure for correct spec for your make and engine type.

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Sep 27, 2012 | 181 views

The sensors are sensing the tow bar, either remove it or disable the back up sensors.

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Aug 07, 2012 | 1,229 views

SRS means Supplementary Restraint System or as an Air Cushion Restraint System (ACRS), if the light is on, it is most likely a computer response telling you something is wrong. The SRS refers to the deployment of your airbag in
an accident.

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Jul 24, 2012 | 900 views

you sure you ran out of fuel or the fuel pump has gone bad? try spraying a small amount of starting fluid in the air intake hose and see if the car starts for a few seconds. if it does then the fuel pump is bad.

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Jun 03, 2012 | 271 views

u need a magler valve sencor

Mitsubishi... | Answered on May 27, 2012 | 87 views

"SRS" stands for: "Supplemental Restraint System". The primary restraint system are the seat belts / shoulder belts. The SRS consists of the air bags that are located in the steering wheel and dashboard that help protect the driver and front passenger(s) in the event of a collision. Additional airbags (often located in the side pillars between front and rear doors) help protect from side impacts may also be present - depending the year and model vehicle you have.

An SRS light that remains on in the instrument cluster indicates that a problem has been detected by the on board computer. It normally should not interfere with the operation of the vehicle, but some or all of the SRS components may not work when needed or may activate unexpectedly - depending the type of problem with the SRS.

Many states that require vehicle safety inspection at regular intervals may fail a vehicle with an SRS issue. Be aware that these systems may be costly to repair. The auto dealer and most modern repair garages have the technology to obtain the SRS problem data that is stored in the on board computer, and should be able to provide you with more information about the nature of the problem and approximate cost of repair.

I hope this helps & good luck!

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Apr 26, 2012 | 415 views

Dear Sir:

Reinstall your operative system again, calling your company supplier
indicating the facts.

sincerely. God bless you

Mitsubishi... | Answered on Apr 07, 2012 | 17 views

You generally only get white fuel smoke from a diesel when one or more cylinders aren't firing. If it were injecting more fuel than can be burned into a cylinder that is firing you'd get black smoke. You can get gray smoke from a cylinder that is firing cold or late, but blue obnoxious smoke is more common with late injector pump timing. Dirty/failed injectors also generally make a rude blue smoke.

Run a can of Diesel Kleen through it. If you can't get it where you are call a local truck service and ask what they recommend for cleaning the pump.

Check and keep watch on the oil and coolant- white smoke from a warmed up diesel is usually coolant that is getting into the combustion chamber, typically from a failed head gasket or cracked head/block.

If you see any oil floating on the surface of the coolant, or if the oil starts to look milky, this motor must be serviced and the issue found or it won't last long.


Mitsubishi... | Answered on Jan 12, 2012 | 2,905 views

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