Canister purge valve code keeps popping up even after it was replaced.

I just changed the purge valve canister like the censor and after i replacing it and deleting the code it came up again. I replaced my gas lines and dont see why its still popping up

My car has 156000 miles.
My car has a manual transmission.

Experienced mechanics share their insights in answering this question :
This means that the problem was either not the canister purge valve or the wrong part was replaced. The electronic control computer can detect faults in components as well as their circuits. An electrical problem like an open circuit or a wire shorted to ground may cause a code for the component and the circuit related to the component must be checked before just replacing the part. Consider hiring an experienced technician like one from YourMechanic who can come out to take a closer look and offer a more personal diagnosis of your fault code.

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In most cases, if the purge valve has been replaced and you`re still getting codes related to this component, then it`s going to be a fault caused by the sensor or wiring connected to the sensor. Depending on which code you are getting, it could be a different EVAP component causing your issue.
However, there could be other issues that trigger this code, like disconnected or damaged wires within your EVAP system. If you`ve replaced your gas cap and purge valve, and P0441 still appears, you need to take your car to a mechanic.
The problem I`ve seen that can cause repeat failures of the purge valve is a bad canister. The canister is full of charcoal. That charcoal can break up and get sucked into the valve while it is purging the canister of gas fumes. The only remedy is canister replacement.
In most cases, successfully repairing the issue that caused your light to come on will cause the check engine light to turn off automatically—but only after 10 to 20 “cycles”.
On top of a rough idle, a vehicle with a failing EVAP canister purge valve will display signs of poor engine performance. The engine may feel like its running “weak” and won`t generate sufficient power for acceleration. Accelerating will feel like you`re pressing the pedal down and moving slower.
Code P0457 is typically caused by one of the following: A loose or faulty gas cap. A leaking EVAP hose. A problem with the purge valve or vent valve.
An EVAP trouble code could be caused by something as simple as a loose or worn gas cap, a leak in a hose, problems with a purge valve or even a rusty fuel filler pipe.
If done correctly the codes will clear themselves and the light will not come on until another problem comes up.
It`s certainly possible to drive with a broken purge valve, but we don`t recommend it. The longer you drive with a bad valve, the more risk you run of damaging the vehicle`s EVAP system and other parts. There`s also the possibility of wasting fuel and pumping out more emissions than is necessary.
To remove the dirt buildup inside the valve, spray the openings of the solenoid with several spurts of MAF sensor cleaner. You might see the cleaner running out of the valve dirty, so keep spraying until it comes out clean. Grease the o-rings to keep them lubricated and working smoothly.
Decreased Gas Mileage

When a canister purge valve doesn`t open as it should, your gas mileage might be negatively affected. The vapors in your car used in combustion will go to the EVAP canister then get vented out into the environment, causing you to use some of the fuel that your car would usually use for burning.

The P0443 code is set when the ECM detects a malfunction within the purge control valve or a short in the purge valve circuit.
The Vent Solenoid is a normally open valve that is commanded closed to seal the EVAP system and stop air flow into the charcoal canister. The Purge Solenoid is normally closed but is opened by the PCM to allow manifold vacuum in the EVAP system — thus drawing fuel vapours from the EVAP system.
What Does Code P0456 Mean? P0456 definition: Evaporative emission control system leak (small). Repair Urgency: Get this fixed within the next month to prevent drivability problems and excessive fuel consumption.
In modern cars, the purge valve is an electrically-operated solenoid that is controlled by the engine computer (Engine Control Unit – ECU). When the engine is off, the purge valve is closed.
There are a variety of potential causes for EVAP system issues, including leaks, a missing or loose fuel cap, an incorrect type of fuel cap used on the vehicle or leaks in the fuel tank, evaporative emission canister, evaporative emission system hose, purge valve or vent valve.
Most experts recommend that you open windows which are furthest from the ducts or vents. You should aim to create an opening twice the area of the vent opening.
The EVAP system leak error means the sensor detected the Evaporated fuel in the gas tank is leaking. If this fault is detected multiple times, it is recommended to have the vehicle serviced by a mechanic to resolve the leak.
It can take anywhere from a few minutes to several hours. Replacing your gas cap is the easiest and cheapest fix for around $20, while locating an EVAP leak in either the vacuum feed lines or charcoal canister may be more difficult and run you upwards of $600.
The only way to clear a PDTC is to fix the underlying problem with the vehicle that originally caused the PDTC and its corresponding DTC to set, and then allow the vehicle sufficient drive time to re-run the monitor that identified the problem in the first place.
An evap leak is the same thing as a vacuum leak. A vacuum leak will certainly cause the engine to run roughly. I would recommend having your vacuum levels checked with a vacuum gauge by a qualified professional to determine whether they are in specification.
Normally the canister purge solenoid lasts the life of the vehicle, but it can wear out from time to time. If the canister purge solenoid starts to go out, the Check Engine light will come on and your car will not pass an emissions test.
If the valve is stuck open, it will have an excessive amount of air when you go to start the engine. Also, if you haven`t mixed the metered air with the fuel in the cylinder chamber, it will cause engine cranking but the car won`t start.

Relevant Questions and Answers :

the most relevant questions and answers related to your specific issue

Canister purge valve code keeps popping up even after it was replaced.
ANSWER : This means that the problem was either not the canister purge valve or the wrong part was replaced. The electronic control computer can detect faults in components as well as their circuits. An electrical problem like an open circuit or a wire shorted to ground may cause a code for the component and the circuit related to the component must be checked before just replacing the part. Consider hiring an experienced technician like one from YourMechanic who can come out to take a closer look and offer a more personal diagnosis of your fault code.

I had a p0405 get code replaced egr valve, map sensor,mad sensor, and PCv valve just to be safe but still getting the code why?
ANSWER : The code P0405 and a rough idle is most likely due to carbon getting into the EGR pintle. This will hold the EGR open. When you are getting the rough idle you should shut off engine and remove EGR valve. Check to see if carbon is holding the pintle open. If it is then you will have to remove the carbon from the pintle. Then try and clean out the EGR passages by scrapping them using a round wire brush. Afterwards, start the engine for a few seconds with valve removed to blow out loose carbon. You should then spray a small amount of carbon cleaner into the passages to dissolve the carbon. Lastly, reinstall the EGR and reset the light and codes.

If you’d like assistance with this, consider YourMechanic, as a certified professional can come to the vehicles locations to perform these checks and properly diagnose your Check Engine Light.

check engine light O2 sensor already replaced same codes still popping up after replacing old O2 sensor
ANSWER : Hi there. What you received from the parts store was a code retrieval, not a diagnostic. The codes are set when a fault is detected against normal operating parameter. The computer does not know what caused the fault, only that the fault meets the criteria for this code to set. There could be a problem in the wire harness, converter, or the ECM. The code and data are needed to properly assess the direction that a diagnosis needs. I strongly suggest having a qualified technician perform an inspection to avoid replacing unnecessary parts. Your Mechanic has several available technicians that can assist you with a check engine light inspection.

So I had two codes come up for two of my o2 sensors..replaced them both and check engine light is still on…my mechanic seems to
ANSWER : Hi there:

Although it’s hard to say if there was serious damage done to your ECM during this service, it’s more likely that the stored error codes were never cleared from the ECM, and that’s why the warning lights still appear. This is a common oversight with some mechanics, but if you have a mobile mechanic complete a check engine light inspection, they should be able to clear those stored codes and determine if further damage has occurred.

It threw a code 21 , throttle position sensor bad code. i replaced it and the code went away but i still have no spark.
ANSWER : Hello and thank you for contacting YourMechanic. The problems that you are encountering with your vehicle, could be caused by the harness to the Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) or the computer itself.

Check the harness to the TPS for any debris or any corrosion. Hook up a paperclip to the harness and turn on the key. Use a multimeter and check for voltage at the pins of the harness. Make sure that the ground on the sensor is grounded and has no resistance. If you find that the harness is having too much resistance, then I recommend having the main engine harness replaced. If you have replaced the harness and still have the same problems, then the computer will need to be flashed or replaced.

I recommend having a professional, like one from YourMechanic, come to your home to diagnose your car’s no start condition before replacing any parts.

EVAP Vent valve solenoid code p0449
ANSWER : This suggests you may have a bad EVAP control module. A battery voltage is supplied to the evaporative emission (EVAP) canister vent solenoid valve. The control module grounds the EVAP canister vent solenoid valve control circuit to close the valve using an internal switch called a driver. The scan tool displays the commanded state of the EVAP canister vent solenoid valve as ON or OFF. The control module monitors the status of the driver. If the control module detects an incorrect voltage for the commanded state of the driver, this DTC sets. I would recommend having a professional from YourMechanic come to your location to take a look at your car to properly diagnose and repair.

Throttle body replaced under warranty has a defect, now out of warranty.
ANSWER : Hi there:

Although we’re not lawyers and not permitted to provide legal advice, to my knowledge, State of California "lemon laws" apply to new vehicle purchases as opposed to replacement services; however, you might want to contact the California Bureau of Automotive Repair for specific guidelines. What I’d advise is to not continue taking your vehicle to a dealership if they are not going to cover the components under warranty. Instead have a professional mobile mechanic complete these repairs; or sell the Suzuki and purchase something a little more reliable; as fuel system issues are common with these vehicles.

When replacing the AC Compressor, do I need to replace both expansion valves as well or just the front
ANSWER : Hi there. Anytime you replace major air conditioning system components like the AC compressor, it’s recommended to purchase all supporting hardware and replace it at the same time. AC works as a series of individual components working efficiently together to create cool air that flows into your cabin. As such, if you’re replacing the front expansion valve, it’s a good idea to replace the rear at the same time. This increases overall efficiency of the system, reduces the potential of small component failure and allows the parts you replaced to last longer.