Citroen C-Crosser repair and maintenance manual, Special Function, Oil and filter change procedure, wiring diagrams, engine and transmission diagnostics, error codes, fuse locations. The manual can be downloaded in PDF format for free
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1, 11 - fuses;
2 - relay block in the engine compartment;
3 - engine control relay;
4 - electronic control unit ETACS;
5, 8 – analog interface circuit;
6, 9, 12 - starting circuit;
7, 10, 13 - conjugation circuit;
14 – CAN 1 connector;
15 - chain for cars with left-hand drive;
16 - diagnostic connector;
17 – a chain for cars with the right arrangement of a wheel;
18 - electronic engine control unit;
19 – CAN 3 connector;
20 - CAN 2 connector.
Citroen C-Crosser is a unique car. On the one hand, if the “French” were loved for something, it was for their original design. But the C-Crosser has practically none: it is a Mitsubishi Outlander clone, and Citroen also got a rather boring Japanese design. On the other hand, if we valued the “Japanese” for something, it was for reliability.
the history of the appearance of the C-Crosser is simple to disgrace. It was first shown at the Geneva Motor Show in March 2007, but if you dig a little into the history of this car, you can find its mention even earlier. Back in 2001, Citroën presented a four-wheel drive concept car at the Frankfurt Motor Show. It was he who was then called C-Crosser. The joint car with the Japanese was supposed to have the name C7, but in 2006 the French changed their minds and named the new crossover after the same concept - C-Crosser.
C-Crosser, as I said, is nothing more than a second-generation Outlander. To be quite precise, these cars share the Mitsubishi GS platform, but, by and large, both the C-Crosser and the Peugeot 4007 are so similar to the Outlander that you can rightly call them just clones of a Japanese car. In addition, they were also assembled in Japan at the Mitsubishi plant. And initially the plan was different: they planned to produce cars for Europe at the Mitsubishi plant in the Netherlands, which was built back in the 1960s for the production of DAF. However, it did not grow together, and these "French" began to be built in Japan
What was the C-Crosser? Quite a large crossover, which could accommodate the third row of seats. This was its obvious advantage: the choice of seven-seat cars has always remained rather meager. Three engines were offered: 2.0-liter (147 hp) and 2.4-liter (170 hp) gasoline engines, which went to the “Frenchman” from Mitsubishi Outlander, and a 2.2-liter French turbodiesel (156 hp). With.). Gearboxes could be mechanical five- or six-speed, and the F1CJA CVT (on front-wheel drive cars) or W1CJA (on all-wheel drive) was combined with gasoline engines. All these are variants of the well-known Jatco JF011 transmission.
Suspensions are the most classic: in front - MacPherson strut, in the back - multi-link with anti-roll bar.
To be honest, the demand for this love child of the Japanese and French was not very great. In 2012, its production was stopped, and its ideological successor was the C4 Aircross, already built on the French platform. Nevertheless, you can still see the C-Crosser on the road, and you can also read what the owners think about them. They think, oddly enough, very differently. And - about the same thing.