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Key Programming Nissan Titan 2004-2015

Nissan Titan 2004-2015 Key Programming Procedure


The following are the key programming procedures for Nissan Titan for the year 2004 to 2015.





1. Close and lock all doors with the driver’s side power lock/unlock switch.

2. Insert key into ignition and remove it from the ignition key cylinder at least six times within 10seconds. Your Hazard Lamps will flash if you performed this step successfully. NOTE: Withdraw key completely from ignition cylinder each time. If this procedure is performed too fast, the system will not enter programming mode.

3. Insert key into the ignition cylinder and turn to the ACC position.

4. Within 5 seconds, push ANY button on the remote transmitter. Your Hazard Lamps should flash. NOTE: Do not press the button more than one time in the above step. If the button is pressed more than one time, the programming procedure will not be successful.

5. If there are any remaining transmitters (including the old ones), unlock then lock all doors using the driver’s side power lock/unlock switch and within 5 seconds, push ANY button on the next remote. Your Hazard Lamps should flash. Repeat this step for each transmitter (including any existing transmitters).

6. Turn the key to the OFF position, remove keys from the ignition, unlock doors using the driver’s side power lock/unlock switch and open the driver side door.

7. Test remote (s).




About Nissan Titan

The Titan comes with only one powertrain option: a 317-horsepower V8 coupled to a five-speed automatic transmission. Most competitors provide a wider range of powertrain options to meet your requirements. The V8 engine is quite thirsty, causing the Titan to rank towards the bottom of the class in terms of fuel consumption. The Titan only gets 13 mpg in the city and 18 mpg on the highway, which is significantly lower than the gas mileage of most competitors. The Titan can tow up to 9,500 pounds, while many competitors have better towing capacities. It comes with either rear-wheel drive or four-wheel drive. The Titan’s ride lacks the poise of its competitors, all of which were modified more recently than the Titan. Its handling, on the other hand, is among the most agile in the class.

While other rivals seem like luxury vehicles on the inside, the Titan is clearly lower class. The cabin appears and feels old, with cheap plastics covering most surfaces, even in higher-priced models. The front bench seat is normal, however it isn’t as comfy as the optional captain’s chairs. The rear seat legroom on King (extended) Cab variants is extremely limited. Crew Cab vehicles provide additional rear-seat space, but the cushion isn’t very supportive.

The base Titan S, like many full-size pickup trucks, comes with few standard equipment — merely a rudimentary stereo system. A 5.8-inch touch-screen infotainment system, Bluetooth, smartphone integration, a Rockford Fosgate audio system, GPS, and a rear-seat entertainment system are among the additional tech options available. The touch screen is smaller than that of many competitors, and it is not as simple to use as most competitors’ systems. The center stack controls are too far away from the driver and difficult to view.

The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety only examined the Titan in a few categories. It received a Good rating in the front and rear moderate overlap crash protection tests, but only an Acceptable grade in the roof strength test. Other full-size pickup trucks received comparable crash test results.

The Titan’s only safety features are a rearview camera and rear parking sensors. Some competitors provide more advanced safety features, such as forward collision warning, blind spot monitoring, and lane departure warning.

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