Add a software bug to it List Related to Ford’s recently published issues Mustang Mach-e electric crossover. Cross Edge, A problem with the car’s secondary 12-volt battery continues to disable some vehicles, even when their primary lithium-ion batteries are fully charged. Under normal circumstances, the battery pack will draw power from the car’s initial power cell. This is a problem with Mach-e vehicles where it does not happen after the car is plugged in and charged. When the 12-volt battery eventually dies, the Fordpass app will report the match in a “deep sleep” mode.
Ford has acknowledged this Technical Services Bulletin Filed to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, where the problem notes that the car has a software-related problem with the power train control module. The company claims that the bug only affects “a small number” of Mach-e vehicles. Specifically, this Ford was built on or before February 3rd. And while the automaker is developing an OTA to solve the problem, the primary way to solve the problem is to bring an affected mach-e to a Ford dealership. The battery can jump on its own, but that’s the process Not straight at all.
“We are aware that a number of Mustang Mac-E owners’ 12-volt batteries have reached low voltage locations. We have worked primarily with the root cause and an initial problem to identify a problem.” Engadget. “In rare instances where this still happens, customers can now contact their local EV-certified Ford dealer to resolve the issue.”
When it comes to recently published EVs, software issues are not uncommon, especially among automakers they are relatively new. Late last year, Polyester had to do Remember Polyester 2 A software to address glitches that some have suddenly lost power while driving. Still, no matter how small this latest bug is, it’s a blip for high-profile EV launches from any US car manufacturer.