Oil Reset Procedure for Audi TT 2007-2021
Simple to follow oil reset procedures for Audi TT for the year 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019, 2020 and 2021.
Audi TT oil reset procedure for the year 2008-2009
1. Start engine.
2. Press the CAR button to access the service menu.
3. Select CAR SYSTEMS.
4. Select SERVICE INTERVALS.
5. Select RESET OIL INTERVAL and confirm.
6. Turn off ignition.
Audi TT oil reset procedure for the year (2nd Generation) 2007-2014
1. Place the ignition to the ON position without starting the engine
If your vehicle has the keyless starting system, press the ENGINE START/STOP button without pressing the brake pedal
2. Pull the knob once to enter the reset mode
The button is located on the instrument cluster
3. Pull and hold the knob until —- appears on the screen
Pull up the knob for several seconds
4. Verify the indicator has been reset by starting the engine
Audi TT oil reset procedure for the year (Third Generation) 2015-2021
1. Turn on the ignition without starting the engine
2. Press the MENU button on the centre console
3. Select VEHICLE or CAR by using the dial control
4. Press the left control button
5. Select SERVICE & CHECKS
6. Select SERVICE INTERVAL
7. Select RESET OIL CHANGE INTERVAL
8. Select YES to execute the service interval reset
Audi TT oil reset procedure for the year 2021
1. Start the engine.
2. Press the MENU button to access the VEHICLE menu.
3. From the VEHICLE menu select SERVICES & CHECKS.
4. From the SERVICES & CHECKS menu select SERVICE INTERVALS.
5. Select RESET OIL CHANGE INTERVAL and confirm.
6. Turn off the ignition.
7. Start the engine and verify the indicator has been reset.
About Audi TT
Audi’s TT is a two-door production sports car that has been in production since 1998 and is now in its third generation. Audi Hungaria Motor Kft. in Gyr, Hungary, assembled the first two generations, using bodyshells manufactured and painted at Audi’s Ingolstadt plant and parts made entirely by the Hungarian factory for the third generation.
The TT has been available as a 2+2 coupé and a two-seater roadster for each of its three generations, using successive generations of the Volkswagen Group A platform, beginning with the A4 (PQ34). Because of this platform sharing, the Audi TT shares the same powertrain and suspension layouts as its related platform-mates, including a front-mounted transversely oriented engine, front-wheel drive or four-wheel drive, and fully independent front suspension with MacPherson struts.
The Audi TT’s design started in the spring of 1994 at the Volkswagen Group Design Center in California. The TT debuted as a concept vehicle at the 1995 Frankfurt Motor Show. J Mays and Freeman Thomas are credited with the design, with Hartmut Warkuss, Peter Schreyer, Martin Smith and Romulus Rost contributing to the interior design.
The introduction of the first-generation TT was delayed due to a previously unutilized laser beam welding adaptation that enabled seamless design features. Audi initially did not offer an automatic transmission option for the TT. However, a dual clutch six-speed Direct-Shift Gearbox (DSG) became available in 2003, with the United Kingdom TT variants becoming the world’s first user of a dual clutch transmission configured for a right-hand drive vehicle, though the outright world first for a road car equipped with a dual clutch transmission was claimed earlier by a Volkswagen Group platform-mate, the left hand drive Volkswagen Golf Mk4 R32.
The Audi TT is named after NSU’s successful motor racing history in the British Isle of Man TT (Tourist Trophy) motorcycle race. In 1907, the NSU marque debuted at the Isle of Man TT, with UK manager Martin Geiger finishing fifth in the single-cylinder race. Ewald Kluge won the 1938 Isle of Man Lightweight TT race on a 250 cc supercharged DKW motorcycle, and the DKW and NSU companies later merged to form the company now known as Audi. The Audi TT, like the NSU 1000TT, 1200TT, and TTS cars of the 1960s, gets its name from the race. The phrase “Technology & Tradition” has also been given the TT moniker.