I have a 2015 Volvo S60 had the p240a and p240 c codes. I replaced the evap leak detection pump had trouble reattaching the connector. I had to take to Volvo dealer for recalls so I just asked them to do it. They charged me $175 to diagnose my fix said my repair was fine but there is a new code for the thermostat. Told them not to repair. Picked up car my code was still on. Cleared with my $50 scanner but came back on. Did not see any other codes the dealer saw regarding the thermostat repair. Called dealer they said it should clear itself after 5 cold start and drive cycles. Cel is still on and same evap leak codes. I'm taking to another dealer. Do t trust the first dealer. Any ideas what to check to. Lear codes permanently?Finally got around to swapping out the EVAP leak detection pump on my S60. I had permanent, recurring
DTC since the middle of last year. I began to see these codes after properly installing the TDI signal interruptor, before any modifications were made; can't say that the TDI tune caused the pump failure, but I could image that any modifications will wear out parts and systems faster than a completely stock vehicle. My 2011 had roughly 80K on it when I first saw the DTC cause the CEL to come on.
I followed this post and this YT video; I purchased this pump from FCP Euro without the attached tubes. Can't add much to what's already out there, so I didn't take that many pictures. Just this one:
Want to add a few things for anyone who wants do this on their own that haven't been mentioned elsewhere:
Note: the connector also presented a challenge: it was easy to remove, and didn't seem to, "click in," to either the old or new pump. Couldn't find anything about this issue online. The pump has a notch where it is supposed to line up with the connector, but it did worry me. Hopefully it doesn't pop out and cause an issue. It was attached to the pump securely when I first removed it.
- hardest parts of this install are prying off those damn Oetiker clamps and trying to figure out which tube goes where
- there is enough room to buy a pump with the attached hoses and remove the old ones from the vehicle if you are using a two post or a Quickjack, but I didn't bother this time because I was afraid I wouldn't be able to remove them easily
- wear some sort of eye protection: there is much more soot towards the back of the car compared to the front
- Make sure these clamps, underneath the passenger-side of the trunk, are attached when you finish:
Both the P2402, P043E and the CEL remained when I reattached the battery because they are permanent codes and would need to be either manually cleared or an entire EVAP check needs to be completed during a single drive cycle (I believe this is how all I/M readiness checks work on OBDII vehicles, someone correct me). So I used my iCarsoft Volvo/Saab scanner to do this.
It has been a week and all I/M readiness checks are,
"OK"since I last cleared the DTC. My cheap scanner is reading two EVAP monitors:
The CEL has not came back on, I don't see any OBDII codes and I don't see any Volvo-specific DTC in either ECU1 (
$FD00) or ECU2 (
$FD20). However, the OBDII evaporative system leak test fails. Few questions:
Hope this helps anyone with the P2402 or the P043E.
- does this mean that the P2402 and/or the P043E will eventually return?
- if the P2402 or the P043E never come back, could I possibly fail California or New York emissions?
Not sure if thermostat can be replaced at home. But driving with a bad thermostat might cause collateral damage in CEM:Thanks for that info. Even the dealer didn't say that. Is the thermostat replacement doable for a home mechanic? Is there a write up anywhere? I searched YouTube but no luck with videos.
Yes unfortunately that is what happened. Needed a new ecm and kept throwing the eval cannister leak code P0240 a and c. The dealership is replaced thermostat, new start stop battery and ecm. $2000 bill.Not sure if thermostat can be replaced at home. But driving with a bad thermostat might cause collateral damage in CEM:
Will your extended warranty cover piston/ring replacament? I believe it's a $5-6k cost at Volvo. While I can appreciate them trying to find other problems, bad rings cannot be compensated by replacing plugs, coils, thermostat, ECM, etc. Seems like they are avoiding replacing the pistons/rings...www.swedespeed.com
Yes unfortunately that is what happened. Needed a new ecm and kept throwing the eval cannister leak code P0240 a and c. The dealership is replaced thermostat, new start stop battery and ecm. $2000 bill. Actually it was $2800 including the battery and thermostat replacement.