Questions to my understanding. I understand correctly that you are categorically refused to tell you which code (from the "CHG_ ..." series) was read?10basetom wrote:After resetting the charging error code, the car was able to be charged normally again at the dealership. This suggests something is wrong with my EVSE, so I will look to replace it.
I will repeat myself. The Doctor (Technician) did tests on the patient (Car) and refuses to inform* the patient (client/owner) of their documentary results?asavage wrote:For dealerships in the US, it is common to give them money for diagnostics and for them to refuse to, in return, furnish any codes. This is not unusual.
OK. Thanks for clarification.asavage wrote:You can rail at the situation as many times as you wish, but it will not change the situation: the dealerships here will take your money -- insist on payment -- and not divulge how they achieve their diagnosis.
They are not required to, either. There's no legal reason to require them.
"Behavior" of the two side indicators in this case? Or did they not respond at all when the charging cable was plugged in?dstjohn99 wrote:I went to use the car and realized it did not charge. I reconnected the charger and started a charge. It tried to start charging a couple of (few?) times but was not successful. I tried a different charger with similar results.Thanks for the pictures. What were the symptoms of a fuse malfunction on this car?
I have not replaced these fuses before. My car has about 85k miles.
The dealership system in the US is generally corrupt. Now that proprietary tools -- beyond legal requirement of the OBDII legislation -- are required to perform diagnostics, and again proprietary equipment to encode/flash/marry new or used replacement parts to work with a vehicle's other systems, this bottleneck/stranglehold has gotten much worse in the past two decades.alflash wrote:And I'm not asking HOW the diagnosis was obtained, I am asking about access to the results of the "analyzes".
I can only regret that it is not always (not for everyone) customary to inform the client and confirm conclusions, for example, with such information in case of HV Charge failure ((in this case, due to a malfunction of the external charger aka CCID)