Hyundai Tucson TPMS Tire Pressure Reset Guide
Understanding the tire pressure warning light on the Hyundai Tucson and what to do if the light comes on, as well as instructions on how to reprogram the TPMS on the Hyundai Tucson when the TPMS sensor is replaced.
Hyundai Tucson Tire Pressure Reset
On the Hyundai Tucson, there is no option to reset low tire pressure. If the warning symbol appears and all of your vehicle’s tires have the recommended pressure, drive for 5-10 miles. If the warning light remains illuminated, you must take your Hyundai to a Hyundai dealership to have all of the sensors checked by a professional.
Tip: Although it is not recommended, when filling air higher than the recommended pressure, the warning light on some Hyundai vehicles turns off. For example, if the recommended air pressure for your vehicle is 32, try filling it up to 35 and driving for a few miles. Keep in mind that increased air pressure can affect driving comfort and cause uneven tire wear.
Note: If the TPMS fails, the individual tire pressures displayed in the cluster LCD display will be unavailable.
Hyundai Tucson Relearn Procedure when Replacing the TPMS Sensor
1. Inflate all tires to the pressure listed on the vehicle placard.
2. Starting with the LF tire, use the scan tool to scan each sensor in the following order: LF, RF, RR, LR (and full size spare if equipped).
3. Turn ignition to the ON position with the engine OFF (not the ACC position).
4. Connect the scan tool to the OBDII port and upload the sensor IDs.
5. Turn the ignition to the OFF position. Re-scan each sensor.
6. Drive the vehicle above 30mph for at least 10 minutes and monitor the low tire pressure monitor to ensure it does not blink.
Hyundai Tucson Tire Inflation Pressure Guide
About Hyundai Tucson
The Tucson is the best-selling Hyundai SUV model, with more than 7 million units sold globally since it launched in 2004.
The Tucson Fuel Cell Electric Vehicle (FCEV) is a test fuel cell vehicle for Hyundai’s second generation hydrogen fuel cell.
The facelifted Tucson was released in South Korea on 2 May 2013, based on the European market ix35 styling with new grille, projector headlights, tail lights, rounded fog lights and front bumper.
The ix35 NU was revealed on the 2017 Shanghai Auto Show in China and was available to the Chinese car market in the third quarter of 2017.In Australia, the ix35 is available in Active, Elite and Highlander trim levels.
The third-generation Tucson measures 65 mm (2.6 in) longer and 30 mm (1.2 in) wider than its predecessor, while riding on a 30 mm (1.2 in) longer wheelbase.
Starting from this generation, safety technologies such lane departure warning, blind spot detection, auto braking for pedestrians and cars, along with a dual-clutch automatic transmission and torque vectoring known as Hyundai Active Cornering Control are offered.
The Tucson was revealed in the country in August 2015.
First shown at the 2018 New York International Auto Show, the Tucson for the 2019 model year received a facelift and significant changes to the powertrain options.
During the Geneva Motor Show, Hyundai also unveiled two concept variants, a Tucson hybrid electric and a diesel-powered plug-in hybrid.
The concept plug-in-hybrid is also based on the all-new Tucson platform and is equipped with a 1.7-liter diesel engine and a seven-speed dual-clutch transmission.
The fourth-generation Tucson was revealed on 14 September 2020.
The European range of the fourth-generation Tucson includes five electrified powertrain options, as well as one petrol and one diesel.
A plug-in hybrid variant based on the 1.6-liter T-GDi petrol with a combined output of 261 hp (265 PS; 195 kW) was introduced in 2021.
The fourth-generation Tucson was revealed for the North American market in November 2020 for the 2022 model year.
The fourth-generation Tucson was unveiled at the 2020 Guangzhou Motor Show, marketed as the Tucson L. Several exterior changes for the Chinese market include false exhaust tips in the rear.