Welch wrote:Ive search high and low for an answer to this, and the few references or exact same issues posted by people dont have any solutions. I swears its like people are running out of will power to help each other out with issues on the internet.
UberGerbil wrote:But take the time to step back and wonder at a world where you can even be frustrated at the lack of help you're finding on the internet... while sitting at a campsite at 2 am.
sluggo wrote:Take the batteries out of your keyfob. My moneys on an intermittent button there.
ludi wrote:Still another possibility is RF interference that is being interpreted by the car's alarm control unit as keyfob commands.
UberGerbil wrote:We haven't heard back from Welch, so I can only assume he gave up and just ignored the unlocking doors and went to sleep. And then was eaten by a patient bear with a universal key fob.
vargis14 wrote:If you have not been to the dealership yet its time to see if he experts know anything, it could be a common problem that has a TSB=Technical Service Bulletin for it hopefully. good luck
I suspect it was a buried UFO with a little bit of the exterior surface exposed. Quick check: Do you find yourself to be a bit more clever than usual?trackerben wrote:The anomalies disappeared after two onsets (three including time going forward) - the jump sequence, and displacement out of the camping area.
Welch wrote:I'd assume that I could use a Multi-Meter to track down part of this issue. In theory, if I were to probe the unlock/lock switches at the time of the anomaly, could I tell if the switch itself was actuating or receive a request from the button. Could I also check the wiring with a Multi-Meter to determine if the system is fluctuating in an odd way that signifies a faulty ground?
Believe me, the usual options have been expended and thought of, none of which are useful to this particular scenario. I'm faced with troubleshooting it myself, and how to go about that isn't exactly clear, other than having the extra equipment that you stated notfred.
Darkmage wrote:I suspect it was a buried UFO with a little bit of the exterior surface exposed. Quick check: Do you find yourself to be a bit more clever than usual?trackerben wrote:The anomalies disappeared after two onsets (three including time going forward) - the jump sequence, and displacement out of the camping area.
Welch wrote:The issue isn't locational, as it occurs both in the ignition on and off state and in multiple locations (My home and 380+ miles of road). Some of these areas are so remote that I think its safe to rule out RF interference from outside sources (anything other than the vehicle)...
Whilst at University, I joined the scuba diving club and one vacation we were scuba diving at Cape Wrath on the north west tip of Scotland. We were coming back from a dive one day when the Decca system on our boat went nuts, claiming we were travelling at all kinds of bizarre speeds in all kinds of crazy directions. We called across to our other boat and their Loran system was doing the same. Couldn't work out what was going on until we came around a headland and found the Destroyer HMS York sitting there with everything powered up.trackerben wrote:Most ships underway and outbound work out kinks in their surface EW suites by putting them though a full-spectrum regimen before heading out to sea. If you were by chance within the irradiating horizon of one such ship, an ECU on a low-current bus with wireless pathing like your car's keyless system could be subject to induced signal-like effects with unpredictable results.
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