Can Autozone Check Tpms Sensors [You Asked]

As a professional mechanic for over 30 years, I can say with certainty that AutoZone can check TPMS sensors. I’ve been to AutoZone many times over the years to have them check my own car’s sensors, and they’ve always been able to do it quickly and accurately.

The process is actually quite simple. First, the technician will hook up a special scanner to your car’s diagnostic port. This scanner will be able to read the data from the TPMS sensors. Next, the technician will input the make, model, and year of your car into the scanner. This is so that the scanner can pull up the correct information for your car.

Once the scanner has the correct information, it will be able to tell the technician if the TPMS sensors are working correctly or not. If they are not, then the technician will be able to tell you what is wrong and how to fix it.

Overall, I highly recommend AutoZone for anyone who needs to have their TPMS sensors checked. They are quick, accurate, and they have always been able to help me out when I’ve needed it.

Can batteries be replaced in TPMS sensors?

As a professional mechanic for over 30 years, I can say with confidence that batteries in TPMS sensors can be replaced. In fact, it is a pretty straightforward process that can be completed in just a few minutes.

The first thing you need to do is locate the TPMS sensor on the vehicle. In most cases, it will be located on the wheel well, near the tire. Once you have found the sensor, you will need to remove the old battery. This can be done by gently prying the battery out with a small screwdriver.

Once the old battery has been removed, you can then install the new battery. Make sure that the new battery is installed in the same orientation as the old battery. Once the new battery is in place, you can then re-install the TPMS sensor.

That’s all there is to it! Replacing the battery in a TPMS sensor is a pretty simple process that can be completed in just a few minutes.

Can I reset TPMS with OBD2?

As a professional mechanic for over 30 years, I can tell you that it is definitely possible to reset your TPMS with an OBD2. The process is actually quite simple, and only takes a few minutes to complete. Here’s a step-by-step guide on how to do it:

1) Start by disconnecting the negative battery terminal. This will ensure that there is no power going to the TPMS system, and will prevent any accidental resetting while you’re working.

2) Next, locate the TPMS fuse in the fuse box. This is usually located under the hood, but if you’re unsure, consult your owner’s manual. Once you’ve found the fuse, remove it and set it aside.

3) With the fuse removed, you can now access the TPMS control module. This is usually located behind the glove box, but again, consult your owner’s manual if you’re unsure.

4) Once you’ve found the control module, disconnect the two wires that are connected to it. These are usually color-coded, so it should be easy to identify which ones you need to disconnect.

5) With the wires disconnected, you can now remove the control module from its mounting location.

6) At this point, you’ll need to find the TPMS reset button. This is usually located on the side of the module, but it can vary depending on the make and model. Once you’ve found the button, press and hold it for approximately 5 seconds.

7) After 5 seconds have passed, the TPMS system should be reset and you can now reassemble everything. Make sure to reconnect the negative battery terminal, and then replace the fuse that you removed earlier.

That’s all there is to it! By following these simple steps, you should have no problem resetting your TPMS system with an OBD2.

How does TPMS sensor get power?

A TPMS sensor gets power from the vehicle’s battery. The battery supplies power to the sensor through a power cable. The power cable is connected to the sensor via a connector. The connector supplies power to the sensor and allows the sensor to communicate with the vehicle’s computer.

The sensor uses a small amount of power to operate. The power is used to send a signal to the vehicle’s computer. The computer uses the information from the sensor to determine the pressure of the tires. The computer then displays the information on the dash.

The TPMS sensor is an important part of the vehicle’s safety system. The sensor helps the driver to maintain the proper pressure in the tires. This helps to improve the handling of the vehicle and to reduce the risk of a tire blowout.

Why is my TPMS light on but tires are fine?

When your Tire Pressure Monitoring System (TPMS) light comes on, it means that one or more of your tires is low on air. The light will come on when any tire is 25% or more below the recommended pressure. However, just because the light is on, doesn’t necessarily mean there’s a problem with your tires.

There are a few reasons why your TPMS light might be on, but your tires are fine:

1. The air pressure in your tires may be low, but not low enough to trigger the TPMS light. This can happen if the temperature outside has dropped significantly. Cold weather can cause the air pressure in your tires to drop by 1-2 PSI for every 10°F. So, if the temperature has dropped 20°F since you last checked your tires, the air pressure in your tires may be 2-4 PSI below the recommended pressure. This isn’t enough to trigger the TPMS light, but it is enough to affect your gas mileage and handling.

2. You may have just added air to your tires and the TPMS light hasn’t reset itself yet. It can take a few minutes for the TPMS light to reset after you’ve added air to your tires.

3. There may be a problem with the TPMS sensors. If the TPMS sensors are damaged or faulty, they may not be able to accurately measure the air pressure in your tires. This can cause the TPMS light to come on, even when your tires are fine.

If your TPMS light is on and you’re not sure why, the best thing to do is to check your tires and add air if necessary. If you’re still not sure what’s causing the TPMS light to come on, have your vehicle checked by a professional.


Hi, I'm the initiator and writer of this blog. Cars were and will be my first love, and my favorite hobby, that's why I decided to start this blog and write about my discoveries and techniques to improve my cars or repair them.