2004 Hyundai SantaFe 2.7L P0335 P1372

2004 Hyundai SantaFe 2.7L P0335 P1372

Hyundai SantaFe On the 2004 Hyundai SantaFe with the 2.7L engine, the P0335 and P1372 codes are related. Both point to a problem with the Crankshaft Position Sensor. This sensor plays a role in spark delivery, so if/when faulty, can cause the symptoms you have described above. The sensor is located just below the ignition coil pack. Carefully inspect the electrical connector and wire harness for any loose, broken or damaged wires. If no problems are found, the Crankshaft Position Sensor will need to be replaced. To replace, unplug the electrical connector. Remove…

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2003 Hyundai Santa Fe 3.5L P0441

2003 Hyundai Santa Fe 3.5L P0441

Hyundai Santa Fe On the 2003 Hyundai Santa Fe with the 3.5L engine, the P0441 points to a problem with the EVAP Purge Control System. There are a couple of things to check here. First, Check the underside of the fuel cap for any cracks or signs of defects that may keep the cap from sealing correctly. If there are any doubts about the inspection of the cap, replace it. Keep in mind, you will need a cap that meets OE Specs. Those “universal” or “locking” fuel caps sold at…

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2008 Hyundai Santa Fe P0441 Incorrect Purge

2008 Hyundai Santa Fe P0441 Incorrect Purge

Hyundai Santa Fe On the 2008 Hyundai Santa Fe, the P0441 is a fairly straight forward code pointing to a problem with the Purge Control Solenoid Valve (PCSV). These are actually very common fail items on these vehicles. The PCSV is located on the driver’s side of the engine, just below the throttle body. For best access, remove the air intake duct from the throttle body. Carefully inspect the rubber lines for any cracks, holes or disconnections. Inspect the electrical connector and wire harness for any loose, broken or damaged wires. If…

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2002 Hyundai Santa Fe Window Motor

2002 Hyundai Santa Fe Window Motor

Hyundai Santa Fe On the 2002 Hyundai Santa Fe, when the window is “off track” on this vehicle, due to the nature of the setup on how the window is raised and lowered, there usually is no off track adjustment that can be made. The window “track” is kept in line with the use of a Window Regulator. So, when the glass appears to be “off track” this is most commonly due to a faulty Regulator or a problem with the glass-to-regulator connection. The window regualtor is a x-type, scissor…

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