You can find common Range Rover Evoque 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.
Jump To:Search Range Rover Evoque Codes Range Rover Evoque Recall Notices Common Range Rover Evoque Codes
Search Range Rover Evoque Codes
Do you know the fault code already? Enter it in the box below and hit "Search Codes".
Range Rover Evoque 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 Range Rover Evoque has any recall notices on our sister site AutoRecalls.co, sorted by model year.View Range Rover Evoque Recalls »
Common Range Rover Evoque Fault Codes
These are the most common Range Rover Evoque fault codes that people are searching for.
Mass or Volume Air Flow Correlation Bank 1Learn More
Evap Purge Valve Open or Short Circuit FaultLearn More
Camshaft Position Sensor B Circuit Range/Performance (Bank 2)Learn More
Exhaust Gas Recirculation Sensor A Circuit LowLearn More
Exhaust Gas Recirculation Sensor A CircuitLearn More
Heated Oxygen Sensor (HO2S) Heater Circuit Low Voltage Bank 1 Sensor 2Learn More
Misfire Detected On Startup (First 1000 Revolutions)Learn More
Idle Control System MalfunctionLearn More
Incorrect Immobilizer KeyLearn More
Manifold Absolute Pressure/Barometric Pressure Circuit High InputLearn More
Battery Voltage Circuit MalfunctionLearn More
Rotor Calibration FaultLearn More
ESO - Engine Shut Off Solenoid FaultLearn More
Oxygen Sensor System Too Lean Fault Banks A & BLearn More
Lost Communication With Battery Energy Control Module "A"Learn More
Engine Coolant Temperature Sensor Falling Temp FaultLearn More
Transmission Automatic Hall Effect Sensor Power Circuit Short To Battery / 4WD Low Switch Circuit ElectricalLearn More
Fuel Rail Sensor In-Range Low FailureLearn More
Turbo Boost Pressure LowLearn More
Turbo/Supercharger Boost System PerformanceLearn More
Diesel Particulate Filter Restriction - Soot AccumulationLearn More
Control ModuleLearn More
Audio Bezel is Not RespondingLearn More
Igniter Circuit Malfunction No. 1 (Toyota, Lexus)Learn More
Engine Coolant Level Lamp Circuit Short to GroundLearn More
Knock Sensor 1 Circ. Short to GroundLearn More
PCM - IDM Communications ErrorLearn More
Fuel Pump A Low Flow/PerformanceLearn More
EGR Different Pressure Sensor Signal too LowLearn More
Misfire Excessive Emissions FaultLearn More
Immobilizer to PCM Signal ErrorLearn More
Evap Emission Control Sys Vent Control Valve CircuitLearn More
Air Pump Circuit Malfunction/ (AIR) System Bank 1Learn More
Serial Data Link Dead FaultLearn More
ECM Security Code FaultLearn More
- Manufacturer: Land Rover
About the Range Rover Evoque
The Range Rover Evoque is a subcompact luxury crossover SUV that was first released in 2011. Since its debut, there have been two generations to hit the market, with the second being released in 2018.
Unlike a lot of other subcompact crossovers, the Evoque manages to hold its own when it comes to off-road driving. This is thanks to a very competent generation IV Haldex four-wheel drive system.
While Land Rover has managed to gain a following of die-hard fans, they are notoriously prone to problems. Unfortunately, in the case of this model, the most common of these problems are very serious ones.
Like a number of other Land Rover offerings fitted with forced induction systems, some of the most common issues related to the turbocharger or supercharger systems. These are P0299 and P0234, which represent an underboost and overboost condition respectively.
Both of these issues are very serious, particularly when considering their ability to put the Evoque into limp mode, completely halting performance. This is done to prevent significant damage being done to the engine components.
A faulty turbocharger or supercharger can be one of the most common causes for these problems.
Another engine problem commonly reported is P0016, which means that the signals from the crankshaft and camshaft position sensors do not correlate. While this is a serious problem in any engine, the high cost of Land Rover parts means the problem becomes even more severe.
Shaft timing issues like these need to be addressed immediately, ideally by a professional technician because of how complicated the engines in new Land Rovers can be.