Auto Pros

Auto Pros
Auto Pros is listed in the Emission Inspections category in Lancaster, California. Displayed below are the social networks for Auto Pros which include a Facebook page and a Google Plus page. The activity and popularity of Auto Pros on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 68.

Contact information for Auto Pros is:
44136 10th St W
Lancaster, CA 93534
(661) 726-7675

"Auto Pros" - Social Networks

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Auto Pros has an overall ZapScore of 68. This means that Auto Pros has a higher ZapScore than 68% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Lancaster, California is 37 and in the Emission Inspections category is 31. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Auto Pros Contact Information:

Social Posts for Auto Pros

Auto Pros was looking for employees at Auto Pros.
**** WANTED **** We are in search for a new mechanic! Here's what we're looking for... Someone who has their own tools Working knowledge of computer/electrical systems ASE Certified (a plus but not required) Smog License (a plus but not required) Give us a call for an interview or even better, stop on by!

How Disconnecting Your Vehicle's Battery Effects Smog So your battery just died and you replaced it with a new one so you could head on down to your smog station to get your vehicle squared off only to be told that your vehicle didn't pass smog due to incomplete/failed readiness monitor(s) test. "What the heck is a readiness monitor test?" you might ask. A readiness monitor test is a self-test your vehicle runs to check its emission systems utilizing various monitors. Vehicles perform up to 11 system tests, depending on year, make and model of the vehicle. These tests are commonly referred to as "readiness monitors." The readiness monitors identify whether the vehicle's computer has completed the required "tests" while the vehicle is being driven. If a test has been completed, the system status will be reported "ready." An uncompleted test will be reported "not ready." An OBDII vehicle will not pass the bi-annual inspection unless the required monitors are "ready." The Vehicle Inspection Report from the test equipment will identify monitors that are not ready. The test equipment reads the OBDII and readiness monitor status as part of the vehicle's emissions inspection. The vehicle inspector cannot change the information reported by the vehicle. "So how does that have anything to do with my battery?" Disconnecting your car battery can cause memory loss. When you disconnect the battery on any vehicle that has computerized engine controls (which is virtually every car and truck that has been built since 1981), the loss of voltage to the Powertrain Control Module (PCM) causes it to forget is adaptive memory settings in its Keep Alive Memory (KAM) chip. Adaptive memory contains the adjustments the PCM has learned over time for the fuel mixture, transmission shift points and other control functions. The Keep Alive memory also includes all the results for the diagnostic self-tests the PCM runs on itself, its sensors and emission control components, plus any fault codes that may have been set (including history codes and freeze frame data that may be needed for diagnosis).