ive blown the center console 12v plug fuse installing led lights and now i cant seem to find the fuse dedicated to this outlet

I accidentally touch my positive and negative wires and blew the 12v outlet fuse so i removed the fuse panel got the owners manual and fount the diagram but there is no specification of fuse for this outlet

My car has 130000 miles.
My car has an automatic transmission.

Experienced mechanics share their insights in answering this question :
Check the fuse 22 in the panel inside engine compartment.

How to Identify and Fix Common car Problems ?

Our sources include academic articles, blog posts, and personal essays from experienced mechanics :

The fuse box is located on the drivers side of the vehicle. It is a black rectangular box. Open the fuse box by disengaging the latch on the left side of the fuse box by flipping it upwards or to the right.
The fuse box is powered directly by the battery. The wires from the fuse box connected to the vehicle components that need protection. The fuses consist of a wire conductor that breaks when the current exceeds the ampere limit. The ampere limit is usually defined on each fuse along with different colour codes.
Locating a Blown Fuse

In most cases it is in the driver`s side footwell underneath the dashboard. There may also be a second fuse box under the hood. Consult your owner`s manual for the exact location of each.

In most cases, cigarette lighter circuits use 15 amp fuses, but you can check the fuse box in your vehicle to be sure.
If this is the case, pick out a spare that is an exact match in size, color, and labeling—cigarette lighters, for example, usually use 20 amp fuses that have “20A” printed on top.
Fuse boxes are typically located in your home`s basement, garage, or utility room. If you have an older home, you may have a fuse box instead of a circuit breaker. Fuse boxes are not as common as they once were, but they can still be found in some homes.
You`ll need to input the largest rated branch load (or largest motor) and also the sum of each branch load. The recommended main fuse size is based off the sum of all amperages + 125% overcurrent for the largest branch (or 250% for the largest motor).
Circuit breakers are designed to trip, and fuses are designed to blow and turn off the power when four dangerous situations occur: an overloaded circuit, short circuit, ground fault, or arc fault.
Overloaded circuits, short circuits and ground faults are all legitimate reasons why your fuses blow on a regular basis or causes for your fuse box to trip out. Other causes could be a result or ageing or faulty wiring as well as power surges.
The fuse panel is located under the instrument panel to the left of the steering column.
A. You will need at least a 5 to 7.5 amp fuse.
A: If this is for general purpose power in a car or boat, I would suggest wiring the 12 volt cigarette socket to the battery with a 20 amp fuse in the circuit. If you use a 10 amp fuse, it may not be a high enough… see more.
Your vehicle has a pre-fuse box located in the engine compartment attached to the positive battery post. This box contains several high current fuses. If replacement of these high current fuses is required, see an authorized dealer.
Most modern vehicles have a fuse box located under the hood and another under the dashboard. The fuses for your instrument panel lights and the gauge cluster should be located under the dashboard or behind a panel near the driver`s side door.

Relevant Questions and Answers :

the most relevant questions and answers related to your specific issue

ive blown the center console 12v plug fuse installing led lights and now i cant seem to find the fuse dedicated to this outlet
ANSWER : Check the fuse 22 in the panel inside engine compartment.

No crank problem. turn key nothing happens. dash light fuse and door lock fuse blown. new battery, good connection.
ANSWER : Hello, thank you for writing in. LED headlights are supposed to run a lighter load on the electrical system, and they should not harm fuses or the vehicle when installed properly. Due to the age of the vehicle, you may need to retrofit other parts of the headlight circuit to properly function with the new LEDs. If you have a voltmeter, you need to verify the LED’s ratings compared to what power they are actually pulling from the system. The vehicle has been run with the headlights pulling a certain amount of power, and the reduction in power being pulled may be sending extra power elsewhere, or causing other electrical issues. Consider swapping out to lower amp fuses, and rewiring the entire circuit. For more help with diagnosing the problem, contact our service department to schedule an appointment.

Abs light, emergency brake light, steering wheel assist light, engine light, EPC light, traction control light
ANSWER : Hello, thank you for writing in. The vehicle does utilize a lot of the same sensors for these systems. Are there any other codes that are coming up when this code appears? If so you will want to take these into consideration when processing the repair and making a diagnosis. The module may be bad, and replacing it should fix the problem. The lights should turn off once the main computer recognizes the new module and the sensors sync up. If you believe the sensors need to be cleaned you may do so. Do as minimal as possible to make sure you are not damaging the sensor or disrupting the wiring inside. A bad connection would make the lights stay on. With so many lights that are effected by the module being illuminated, the module is likely bad or does not have a connection. Check the connection first and then resort to replacing the unit. For more help with these electrical tests, contact our service department.

Car blows ecm run/start fuse after starting and then dies replaced fuse and repeats
ANSWER : Hi there. Typically when this issue occurs, damage will be instant – meaning if it’s going to damage the ECU, replacing the fuses would not help start the vehicle. So, at first glance, I would assume the ECU is OK. What is more likely is that you have an exposed wire somewhere that is causing the fuses to pop. Trying to diagnose these issues can be tricky sometimes, so it might be a good idea to have a professional mechanic complete an electrical problems inspection to isolate why you’re having these issues and recommend the right repairs.

Brake lights on constantly
ANSWER : It sounds like you have a short in your brake light circuit. Since you have replaced the brake switch yourself, I would recommend searching around in that general area for any damaged wiring that may exist near the switch. Wires may be frayed or completely ripped in half. Depending on the extent of the damage, this issue may be resolved by applying electrical tape or replacing an entire harness. If the short is not found in this area, I would then check near the fuse box to see if the cavity for the brake light fuse is damaged or burned. If so, the entire fusebox will likely require replacement.

installed a stereo but blew a fuse going to the lights on my dash board gauges (speedometer, gas gauge, rpm, etc).
ANSWER : The best thing to do is check all the fuses. It is entirely possible you have blown more than one fuse as well some fuses supply power to other fuses. I rarely look up the location of a fuse in an information system as this sort of information has a high rate of inaccuracy. Most vehicles will have a panel that labels each fuse anyhow. This will always be far more accurate. If you find any blown fuses, no matter what they power, replace them.

The best way to test a fuse is with a test light. This will enable you to check them all quickly. Spade style fuses have metal exposed on the back side that you can quickly test them without removing them one at a time.

Often times, fuses will power multiple systems. If you suspect the tail lights are not working, simply test them. If you should replace the fuses and it blows again, disconnect the stereo and see if the problem persists. Definitely double check the supplied wiring diagram with the stereo and I strongly suggest getting a hold of a factory diagram for your car so you can make sure you are indeed connecting to the correct circuits.

If you should need further assistance, I recommend having an expert inspect the electrical system for you in order to pinpoint the right fix.

First, the fuse 19 keeps blowing. When I hit the brake pedal my dash lights up. The third brake light acts like a running light.
ANSWER : Hi there. Check the wiring on the vehicle to the tail and brake lights. There is a cross short that is causing the lights to blow the fuses and make the tail lights brighter than normal. If you need further assistance with your electrical issues, then seek out a professional, such as one from Your Mechanic, to help you.

No dash lights, back right tail light is out, no parking lights. Brake lights work though as does head lights.
ANSWER : Hi there. In many cases, when you have electrical problems like you’re describing, it’s caused by multiple electrical component failure. It’s likely that a few electrical relays are not working; especially if you have systems that utilize the same components (such as your brake light and tail lights). I would recommend having a professional mobile mechanic come to your location to complete an electrical problems inspection first, so they can pinpoint what is damaged and recommend the right repairs.