TPMS BYPASS - Tyre Pressure Sensor Bypass
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How to Trick TPMS Sensors

by May 31, 2021TPMS Bypass

Most tire pressure monitoring systems (TPMS) rely on sensors to determine your wheel’s condition. To be more specific, these small electronic devices detect the air pressure in the tires. If the pressure is below or above the recommended level, the TPMS warning light on your dashboard turns on.

Clearly, these sensors are essential for the TPMS to function. Without them, you won’t be alerted if there are fluctuations in your tires’ air pressure. But if they are important, why do some vehicle owners want to learn how to trick TPMS sensors?

Why Trick TPMS Sensors

Well, these sensors, even those from the leading manufacturers, are not infallible. They can malfunction and cause several other problems which can really be dangerous and inconvenient, especially when they keep recurring.

For one, faulty sensors can cause your TPMS warning light to turn on. Basically, even if your tire’s pressure is within the recommended level, it can send an alert that it is underinflated or overinflated. The light stays on until the issue is resolved.

But how do you address the problem if you don’t have to add or release air from your tires? Well, you’ll have to check your sensors.

Find out if the batteries are still working. When they are about to run out or are completely empty, you can expect your TPMS to alert you about a tire pressure issue.

You may also be getting false warnings because your sensors are damaged or degraded. While these devices are built to last many years, their condition is going to deteriorate over time.

In addition, failing to reset or reprogram them after installation or changing tires can result in issues. Remember, the TPMS relies on the sensors for information on the tire’s air pressure level. Before it can do this, it needs to be paired with the sensors. If you skip this step, the system is going to continue getting information from the old sensors.

For example, if you use your spare tire and forget to do the matching process, the TPMS is still going to read the air pressure on the old tire.

Suffice to say, these issues can be inconvenient and even annoying, especially if they keep on recurring. Plus, dealing with them can be expensive as you’ll have to spend on replacements and repairs. In case you didn’t know, garages and dealerships charge high fees, around £120-£210/$150-$250 per wheel, for these services.

The inconvenience and hefty expense are the main reasons why some car owners want to trick their sensors and consequently, disable their TPMS.

How to Trick TPMS Sensors the Right Way  

What does ‘trick TPMS sensors’ mean? It simply pertains to deactivating the entire tire pressure monitoring system. It is seen as the solution to the pesky issue of the TPMS warning light turning on even when there are no issues with the tire’s air pressure.

Unfortunately, the TPMS has no on or off switch which means that you can’t disable it when you don’t want to use it. Also, since the technology is built into your vehicle’s engine control unit (ECU), you can’t simply remove it. You can opt to unmount the sensors from your tires, but the warning light would stay on which can be annoying.

Tricking the TPMS is all about stopping the sensors and ECU from communicating without turning on the warning light.

A quick search on the Internet would show you various articles and videos on how to trick your TPMS. But many of the recommended solutions are invasive and ineffective. Some even require you to rewrite your vehicle’s ECU which can be risky as it can affect the overall performance of your vehicle.

If you want to trick or ‘fake out’ your TPMS, do it the right way by using a bypass emulator. A TPMS bypass emulator is a small device designed to disable the TPMS and turn off the warning light.

Unlike other methods, using an emulator won’t involve making software modifications to your car’s ECU. It functions using a wireless signal, so there’s no need to hardwire it.

All you have to do is to turn on the device and initiate the relearn process. Once all four wheels are learned, the setup is complete and the TPMS warning light is turned off. The next step is to look for a spot to place the device, preferably near the receiver.

Easy, right? You don’t have to program the device to match your vehicle’s specifications as they are already pre-configured. You just basically have to look for the emulator designed for your car’s specific make and model.

Please note that your TPMS will no longer alert you about tire pressure fluctuations when you use the bypass emulator. So, you’ll have to check your wheels’ pressure regularly.

But one good thing about the bypass emulator is that it won’t cause your TPMS to stop working permanently. When you want to use the technology again, just turn off the emulator and your TPMS will work just like it used to.

Indeed, a bypass emulator is an innovative technology that lets you trick your TPMS the right way. It’s easy to use, enabling you to complete the setup in just 10 minutes or less. More importantly, it doesn’t alter your vehicle’s ECU. Hence, your car’s safety and performance won’t be compromised. Plus, you’ll be able to use your TPMS again should you want to.

Want to trick your TPMS sensors? Do it the right way using our sought-after TPMS bypass emulators! Visit our website and choose the device that matches your car’s make and model!

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  1. Ted katra

    Do you make a tpms bypass to work on a 2010 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 w/t. USA.

  2. John

    If you make one of these for a 2010 Toyota Tacoma

    • TPMS BYPASS Admin

      We don’t do it for this variant, unfortunately…

  3. Justin burton

    Do you guys have one for 2008 dodge ram 2500?

    • TPMS BYPASS Admin

      We don’t do it for this variant, unfortunately…

  4. Thomas

    The Subaru people would love this device as 99% of us don’t keep the factory wheels! Can you please build the device to support Subaru!

  5. Aldo

    will it work for a 2010 nissan titan

  6. Steve

    Is there one for an A45 AMG? Thanks


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