Even if you pump your tires to maximum capacity, if the tire pressure sensor is defective, the problem will persist.
Once tires are properly inflated, the warning light should turn off. If your car still beeps and the warning light is intermittent, a tire pressure sensor may be faulty.
If your tires don't change when inflated to the recommended pressure or lower, the TPMS may be broken.
You may have a malfunctioning tire sensor or receiver, which receives sensor signals and sends them to other car parts.
In some cars, low tire pressure might impact four wheels, yet only one may show on the dashboard. TPMS won't work if all sensors are broken.
If you overinflate your tires and the warning light stops blinking but remains, it could be a defective tire pressure sensor.
This could be the result of a defective tire pressure sensor or TPMS receiver malfunction.
You may have a malfunctioning tire pressure sensor or an issue with your TPMS receiver, if the warning light is still on after you've reset it.
This indicates that the TPMS (Tire Pressure Monitoring System) is malfunctioning, and you should take your vehicle to an authorized service center immediately.