Ask a Car Question, Get an Answer ASAP!
Dear customer, thank you for choosing Justanswer. My name is***** would like to help you.
Does the workshop already have more detailed information about what exactly is defective or what kind of error code could be read?
Thank you very much for your response.
No, I don't see a production aid here, I assume that one of the two defects was the trigger for the other. But which one was first can no longer be proven.
That sensors and batteries (like the secondary battery) break down happens already once. But you can't say with both defects that these masses occur as it would have to be with a series production error.
Very positive is the fact that Range Rover contributes 60% of the costs, even if the remaining amount is still very high, I think it's good that Range Rover supports here.
I would be very happy about a rating with 5 stars over the star bar at the top of the page, without this rating the site operator does not pay us experts.
I can't say why the ring is replaced, wear or production errors can be ruled out here, as the sensor picks up the signal from the ring without contact.
I also regard the sensor as wear, because it is not subject to any mechanical stress. If there had been a production error, it would have been from the very beginning.
So I don't see a production error here, but simply the failure of an electronic component. I assume that the ring has to be replaced because the new sensor has been further developed. Then it can happen that the encoder rings have to be replaced as well.
No The ring does not wear out and is not an electrical component. I can only explain that the old ring is probably not compatible with the new sensor. The sensors are constantly being further developed.