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  1. Adam Miller

    Adam Miller Member

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    Getting ready to rubber up a new set of the OEM Gen 1 beadlock (capable) wheels. The original Ford part number for a 2010 TPMS appears to be 9L3Z-1A189-A.

    1. Is this correct?
    2. When I search this I get a ton of results for other genuine Ford part numbers. Are these superseded/compatible?
    3. Are these sensors trainable by removing air, or do you need the tool?
    4. What are people using and where are you buying?

    Aftermarket is OK if high quality, but it's false economy if they fail in a couple years and I have to pull a tire prematurely.
     
  2. beavis0076

    beavis0076 Member

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    get a tuner device and turn TMS off... problem solved.
     
  3. Adam Miller

    Adam Miller Member

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    I suppose that's one way to go. Especially if I'm going to be airing down once in a while.
     
  4. Lacajun25

    Lacajun25 Member

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    If you are turn it off, then I’d say don’t bother buying the tool unless you are bothered by the light.

    I wonder how necessary is the tpms. Most of us are so in tune with our trucks we’re checking tire pressure pretty often, or if you off road, you’re airing down and up that it doesn’t matter.

    I’d say that tpms is more important with a sedan or commuter since you’re not messing with the air pressures often


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  5. Adam Miller

    Adam Miller Member

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    The warning light would bother me.

    It is nice to have, especially in cold climates. The other day I had one indicate low pressure because of the cold and was able to address it quickly. I suppose if I had the tool (or if this type can be activated by the airing out method), then I could disable the TPMS for the beadlocks in the Spring and turn them back on when I mount the stock wheels w/all-seasons for the winter.
     

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