Chevrolet Corvette Fault Codes
You can find common Chevrolet Corvette fault codes on this page that when clicked take you to a detailed description.
You can also type in the fault code you are getting below to find a more detailed description.
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Search Chevrolet Corvette Codes
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Chevrolet Corvette Recalls
When a car manufacturer detects a problem with a model they put out a recall notice and more often than not offer to fix the problem free of charge.
You can check to see if your Chevrolet Corvette has any recall notices on our sister site AutoRecalls.co, sorted by model year.View Chevrolet Corvette Recalls »
Common Corvette Fault Codes
These are the most common Corvette fault codes that people are searching for.
Mass or Volume Air flow Circuit Range/Performance ProblemLearn More Fixes
Evaporative Emission Control System Vent Valve/Solenoid Circuit MalfunctionLearn More Fixes
Random/Multiple Cylinder Misfire DetectedLearn More Fixes
Crankshaft Position Camshaft Position Correlation Bank 1 Sensor ALearn More Fixes
Secondary Air Injection System MalfunctionLearn More
Evaporative Emission Control System Leak DetectedLearn More Fixes
Knock Sensor 1 Circuit low Input (Bank 2 or Single Sensor)Learn More
Cylinder 1 Misfire DetectedLearn More Fixes
O2 Sensor Circuit No Activity Detected (Bank 1 Sensor 1)Learn More Fixes
Manifold Absolute Pressure/Barometric Pressure Circuit Range/Performance ProblemLearn More Fixes
Intake Camshaft Position Actuator Circuit / Open (Bank 1)Learn More Fixes
Cold Start Rough IdleLearn More
Idle Control System RPM higher Than ExpectedLearn More Fixes
Thermostat Heater Control Circuit HighLearn More
Cooling Fan 1 Control Circuit MalfunctionLearn More
System Too Lean (Bank 2)Learn More Fixes
System Too Rich (Bank 2)Learn More Fixes
System Too Rich (Bank 1)Learn More Fixes
Engine Coolant Flow Low/PerformanceLearn More
Malfunction Indicator Lamp (MIL) Control Circuit MalfunctionLearn More Fixes
System Too Lean (Bank 1)Learn More Fixes
O2 Sensor Circuit Slow Response (Bank 2 Sensor 1)Learn More
Heated Oxygen Sensor (HO2S) Heater Circuit Bank 2 Sensor 1Learn More
Evaporative Emissions System Small Leak DetectedLearn More Fixes
Transmission Control System MalfunctionLearn More Fixes
Pressure Control Solenoid B Stuck OnLearn More
Control Module Communication Bus "A" OffLearn More Fixes
1-4 Upshift (Skip Shift) Solenoid Control Circuit MalfunctionLearn More
IMRC Input Error (Bank 1)Learn More
MAF Sensor Out Of Self Test Range./KOER Not Able To Complete KOER AbortedLearn More
Charging System Voltage Too LowLearn More
HO2S Insufficient Switching Sensor 1Learn More
Secondary Throttle Position Sensor (STPS)Learn More
Electric Current Circuit MalfunctionLearn More
SCP (J1850) Invalid or Missing Data for Primary IdLearn More
Intake Manifold Runner Control (Stuck Open)Learn More
Brake Switch MalfunctionLearn More
Traction Control System MalfunctionLearn More
Catalyst Temperature Sensor Circuit Shorted LowLearn More
Internal Voltage Regulator MalfunctionLearn More
Throttle/Pedal Position Sensor/Switch A / B Voltage CorrelationLearn More Fixes
Evaporative Emission System High Purge FlowLearn More Fixes
Evaporative Emission Control System Vent Control Circuit MalfunctionLearn More Fixes
Dual Battery Control Module PerformanceLearn More
Fuel Pressure Regulator PerformanceLearn More Fixes
SCP (J1850) Invalid or Missing Data for Primary IdLearn More
Lost Communication With Throttle Actuator Control ModuleLearn More
SGC (Cam Position) Sensor Circuit Malfunction/ Crankshaft Position - Camshaft Position CorrelationLearn More
Theft Deterrent Fuel Enable Signal Not Received/ B+ Supply To VCRM A/C Circuit MalfunctionLearn More
IDM Input Circuit Malfunction/ Ignition Coil Control Circuit High VoltageLearn More
Maximum Adaptive & Long Term ShiftLearn More
Intake Camshaft Position Timing - Over-Advanced (Bank 1)Learn More Fixes
Intake Camshaft Position Timing - Over-Retarded (Bank 1)Learn More Fixes
Exhaust Camshaft Position Actuator Circuit / Open (Bank 1)Learn More Fixes
Exhaust Camshaft Position Timing - Over-Advanced (Bank 1)Learn More Fixes
Crankshaft Position Camshaft Position Correlation Bank 1 Sensor BLearn More Fixes
Heated Oxygen Sensor (HO2S) Heater Control Circuit Bank 1 Sensor 2Learn More Fixes
Mass or Volume Air Flow Circuit Low Voltage InputLearn More Fixes
Intake Air Temperature Circuit High InputLearn More Fixes
Coolant Thermostat (Coolant Temp Below Thermostat Regulating Temperature)Learn More Fixes
O2 Sensor Circuit Low Voltage (Bank 1 Sensor 1)Learn More Fixes
O2 Sensor Heater Circuit Malfunction (Bank 1 Sensor 1)Learn More Fixes
O2 Sensor Circuit Low Voltage (Bank 1 Sensor 2)Learn More Fixes
O2 Sensor Circuit High Voltage (Bank 1 Sensor 2)Learn More Fixes
O2 Sensor Heater Circuit Malfunction (Bank 1 Sensor 2)Learn More Fixes
Cylinder 2 Misfire DetectedLearn More Fixes
Cylinder 3 Misfire DetectedLearn More Fixes
Cylinder 4 Misfire DetectedLearn More Fixes
Cylinder 5 Misfire DetectedLearn More Fixes
Cylinder 6 Misfire DetectedLearn More Fixes
Knock Sensor 1 Circuit (Bank 2 or Single Sensor)Learn More Fixes
Knock Sensor 2 Circuit Low Input (Bank 2)Learn More Fixes
Crankshaft Position Sensor A Circuit MalfunctionLearn More Fixes
Camshaft Position Sensor Circuit Range/PerformanceLearn More Fixes
Exhaust Gas Recirculation Flow Insufficient DetectedLearn More Fixes
- Manufacturer: Chevrolet
About the Corvette
The iconic Corvette first made its debut back in 1953. In its 70-plus years on the market, there have been a total of eight generations of the 2-door sports car.
The model has been steeped in speed and racing heritage. This has led to a number of very high-performance variants created for racing over the years. These models were given the designation of CX-R, where the X stands for the generation.
There have also been a number of Z variants that are performance models for the road.
Competition for the Corvette has typically come from the likes of the Porsche 718, Toyota Supra, and BMW Z4.
When it comes to sports cars, fault codes can be serious problems. The most common of these is P0101, which indicates that there is an issue with the MAF sensor.
In most cases, this is the result of a faulty MAF sensor. However, it is also possible that the sensor itself has just become too dirty to function properly. Either way, checking the sensor should be the first step in fixing this code.
Another code that is less serious but just as common is P0449. This code indicates that the vent solenoid in the EVAP system is not working properly.
This is often caused by a defective solenoid. However, some owners have reported that the fuse for this valve can be blown. This is typically fuse #13.
Another common code is P0300, which is a very serious one given the powerful engines fitted in Corvettes. This code is logged when multiple random misfires have been detected.
With any luck, this can be fixed with new spark plugs and ignition coil packs. However, it can be a very painful process to find the cause of this dreaded code.