TPMS Reset-Chevrolet Malibu 2017 Tire Pressure Sensor

TPMS Reset: Chevrolet Malibu 2017 Tire Pressure Sensor

Chevrolet Malibu 2017 Tire Pressure Monitoring System TPMS Reset

Easy to follow procedure on how to reset/relearn the TPMS service maintenance indicator warning light on Chevrolet Malibu for the year 2017.

A TPMS Tool, or another properly formatted TPMS scan tool, is required to perform this procedure.

1. Set the parking brake.

2. Turn ignition to the ON/RUN position (engine running).

3. Using the Driver Information Controls (touchpad), on the right side of the steering wheel, select SETTINGS, then DISPLAY OPTIONS, then TIRE PRESSURE to turn on the tire pressure info page.

4. Exit the SETTINGS menu and scroll to the TIRE PRESSURES screen, then hold down the SEL/checkmark button until the horn sounds twice.

5. Starting with the LF tire, use your Tool to scan each sensor in the following order: LF, RF, RR and LR. The horn will chirp, after the vehicle has received a signal from each sensor. After activating the LR tire, the horn will chirp twice signifying the relearn is complete. The TIRE LEARNING ACTIVE message, on the DIC display screen, will go off.

6. Turn the ignition to the OFF position.

7. Inflate all tires to the pressure listed on the placard.

 

About Chevrolet Malibu

Striking styling distinguishes the Chevrolet Malibu, complete with sumptuous curves that evoke the luxurious Audi A7. Beyond the style there is true substance, with a comfortable ride, an almost absurdly quiet cabin, and undaunting controls. And, compared to the previous model, the rear seat now has more room. But there are several form and functional setbacks that result from this swoopy look, most notably visibility.

Sleeker-looking than many competitors, the Malibu compromises outward visibility compared to the more upright Honda Accord, Toyota Camry, or Subaru Legacy. Getting in and out of this slick cruiser requires more body contortions than we’re used to. And the base cloth seats are not very supportive; this is a case where we’d spring for the optional, more comfortable leather seats. (Source Consumer Reports)

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