Kia Kee B229B Code:

OBD-II Diagnostic Body (B) Trouble Code

Trouble In Kia Kee B229B Possible Cause

Common causes of Kia Kee B229B is include shorted, open, corroded, or damaged wiring circuits or connectors, faulty shift solenoid/s, defective engine drivability sensors (especially the engine temperature sensor), dirty or contaminated transmission fluid that restricts flow, defective valve body, a faulty PCM. PCM failure is rare.

Common Symptoms For Kia Kee B229B

  1. These controllers control virtually every electrical function of the vehicle, with the PCM being the primary controller
  2. As the input shaft is turned (by the engine) the electro magnetic input/turbine speed sensor uses the spaces between the splines to provide voltage signal interruptions in the circuit
  3. A scanner (or code reader) and a digital volt/ohmmeter will be required to successfully diagnose this code. Virtually every vehicle (with an automatic transmission) produced since the mid-eighties is equipped with some type of computer controlled automatic transmission system
  4. Several tools will be instrumental in successfully diagnosing this code

Similar Problems

Fuel And Air Metering
BBV Sensor Circuit Low Voltage
TFP Valve Position Switch-Drive Without Drive Ratio

Kia Kee B229B Troubleshooting

When you put your foot down on the brakes you expect your car to quietly slow down and come to a stop. The power your foot applies on the brake pedal is assisted by hydraulic pressure. Your foot's force engages a piston and caliper with brake pads attached (bonded abrasive and heat resistance metal or ceramic) to put pressure on the rotor. Kia Kee B229B OBD2 reports a sensor fault, replacement of the sensor is unlikely to resolve the underlying problem. The fault is most likely to be caused by the systems that the sensor is monitoring, but might even be caused by the wiring to the sensor itself.

How to turn off Kia Kee B229B check engine light ?

There are two ways to turn off the check engine light:

A repair technician can do so once repairs have been made.
The OBD II can automatically turn it off when it fails to detect the problem after several diagnostic cycles.

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