TPMS Reset-Mercury Grand Marquis 2006-2011 Tire Pressure Sensor

TPMS Reset: Mercury Grand Marquis 2006-2011 Tire Pressure Sensor

Mercury Grand Marquis 2006-2011 Tire Pressure Monitoring System TPMS Reset

Simple to follow procedure on how to reset/relearn the TPMS service maintenance indicator warning light on Mercury Grand Marquis for the year 2006, 2010 and 2011.

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

 

Relearn Procedure for Models WITH STANDARD IGNITION

1. Inflate all tires to pressure listed on vehicle placard.
2. Leave the driver’s door open during the relearn procedure.
3. Turn ignition to OFF position and press and release brake pedal.
4. Cycle ignition from the OFF to RUN position 3 times, ending in the RUN position.
5. Press and release brake pedal.
6. Turn ignition to OFF position.
7. Cycle ignition from the OFF to RUN position 3 times, ending in the RUN position.
8. Horn will sound once, and the TPMS telltale will blink once, indicating train mode is initiated. If equipped with a message center, it will display TRAIN LF TIRE.
9. Starting with the LF tire, use your TPMS Tool to scan each sensor in the following order: LF, RF, RR, LR (and full size spare if equipped). The horn will sound once each sensor has been recognized.
10. After training LR tire, the message center will display TRAINING MODE COMPLETE. If the vehicle is not equipped with the message center display, successful completion can be verified by turning the ignition to the OFF position and not hearing the horn sound. If the horn sounds, then the training procedure must be repeated.
11. Turn ignition to the OFF position.

 

Relearn Procedure for Models WITH PUSH-BUTTON IGNITION

NOTE: Some models require the ignition button to be pressed twice, without pressing the brake, to enter the RUN mode (Ignition ON/Engine OFF). If this is the case, then modify steps 4 and 6 as noted.

1. Inflate all tires to pressure listed on vehicle placard.
2. Leave the driver’s door open during the relearn procedure.
3. With the vehicle OFF, press and release the brake pedal.
4. Press the IGNITION BUTTON 5 times (NOTE: 8 times if 2x-to-RUN).
5. Press and release the brake pedal.
6. Press the IGNITION BUTTON 6 times (NOTE: 9 times if 2x-to-RUN). Horn will sound once, and the TPMS telltale will blink once, indicating train mode is initiated. If equipped with a message center, it will display TRAIN LF TIRE.
7. Starting with the LF tire, use your TPMS Tool to scan each sensor in the following order: LF, RF, RR, LR (and full size spare if equipped). The horn will sound once after each sensor has been recognized.
8. After training LR tire, the message center will display TRAINING MODE COMPLETE. If the vehicle is not equipped with the message center display, successful completion can be verified by turning the ignition to the OFF position and not hearing the horn sound. If the horn sounds, then the training procedure must be repeated.
9. Press the IGNITION BUTTON 1 time to turn the vehicle OFF

 

About Mercury Grand Marquis

On June 2, 2010, Ford announced that it would end production of all Mercury vehicles by the end of 2010 as it discontinued the brand after 72 years. As a result of an unplanned delay in parts shipments, the final Grand Marquis was produced on January 4, 2011 at 7:46 am. The St. Thomas Assembly plant in Ontario, Canada closed in September 2011, bringing an end to the production of the Ford Crown Victoria and Lincoln Town Car.

In continuous production for 36 years, the Grand Marquis was the longest-produced Mercury. In total, over 2.7 million were produced, making it the best-selling vehicle sold by the brand. Among Ford Motor Company models in North America, only the Ford Econoline, Ford Mustang, Ford Thunderbird, Ford F-Series, and Lincoln Continental nameplates have been produced longer. The Panther platform served as the basis for Grand Marquis design for 32 years. Nearly unmatched by other automakers for longevity, the external appearance of the Grand Marquis remained largely unchanged for the last 19 years of its production life (along with its engine, the 2011 model shared a number of body panels with its 1992 counterpart). (Source Wiki)

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