Ok, me being a prick. But those two codes don't interface. However, THEY DO SHARE A COMMON GROUND. Does the op know the difference between a TCM and a ECU? CAN or MUX line often use a common ground. Think of a TCM as being mars, a ecu/pcm being earth. Same solar system but not aligned in a binary algorithm. They don't speak the same language, so to speak. The only thing they share are the common ground. And that is it.
I could be wrong, but I think it would be easy to check the G11 ground. Why not?
In my opinion, BOTH codes should be addressed separately. I have seen guy's install TCM's when in fact it was a ground issue.
See snapshot below, G11 shares the same ground with the ECU and the TCM.
I could not find G11 location, but it must be close to the G10.
Here is a snapshot. Hoping this will help.
Clean that up and post back if issue resolves itself.
before we reinvent the wheel-
did you look at sensor*- connector tight corrosion free, wires undamaged ?
Before addressing wiring harness tracing wires pulling apart trim panels - If you do not have a scanner to see live data from OSS maybe DO the math - time to disassemble vehicle, ohm, get wiring diagrams check TSB's what is cost of the sensor?
I wonder if codes are really related - the code for evap system is a LEAK not a circuit or component code, I see as unrelated and 2 separate issues, unless there was a common time of occurrence or event, ie drove thru deep water, hit a pothole from hell etc .
PRICE of sensor vs time hassle work.
*sensor AKA - PG-B,
I may have posted stuff for a P0772 (but I don't think so) It does not exist in the P code chart for/and P0442, but I am still looking at the wiring schematics, however, alldata did not see a (OSS) sensor.
I guess OSS means output shaft sensor.
TSB 00-40-011 or TSB 03-40-016 may apply here.
In the two TSB's they call then pulse generators.
@kev2, are we talking about a turbine input or output sender here? So I would say input/output sensor assembly.