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Roadmaster Universal Diode Wiring Kit Installation - 2021 Chevrolet Trailblazer

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How to Install the Roadmaster Universal Diode Wiring Kit on a 2021 Chevrolet Trailblazer


Hi, there Trailblazer owners. Today, on your 2021 Chevrolet Trailblazer, we're gonna be taking a look at and showing you how to install Roadmaster's diode wiring kit. This kit is available in several different combinations. With each kit, you're gonna receive all the necessary diodes, wiring, and connections to get it installed on the vehicle. The only difference between the kits is going to be the cable where it connects from your vehicle to your motorhome. They come in different ones, whether you've got a six-pole, four-pole, seven-pole, we've got those combinations out there.

And you can also get the kit with no cable if you're gonna be reusing one of your old cables. Maybe you got a new vehicle and you're just installing the diodes on the new one, but you've got the rest of your flat tow stuff. There's five main components you'll need when flat towing your vehicle behind your motorhome. You'll need your tow bar, which is the connection between your motorhome and your vehicle. You'll need your base plate, which is the connection point on your vehicle that your tow bar will attach to.

You'll need your safety cables, which is a supplemental connection in addition to your tow bar. You'll also need your diode wiring, which will take the lighting signals from your motorhome and transfer them to the lights at the back of your vehicle, so people will know your intentions when going down the road. And lastly, you'll need your supplemental braking system, which will apply the brakes in your vehicle when you hit them in your motorhome to help you come to a safe stop. Some additional components you'll wanna consider is a high-low adapter. This is what we've got installed here.

And this is only necessary if the height of your motorhome and your base plate differ more than three inches. We've got an eight-inch drop installed here in order to give us a difference of only 1 1/2 inches between the two, giving us a nice level tow bar here. Because if the angle is too extreme, what will happen is every time that you take off, you will either pull up or down on the suspension on your vehicle, and that can prematurely wear out those components. By having it be completely flat like this, we're just pulling it straight and we're not going to be affecting our suspension in any way. You will need to make sure that you got the additional pins, so you can get these all attached.

Another thing that you'll maybe wanna consider is your safety cables. If they're curly cables in most cases, you're usually will have the length that you'll need. But adding a high-low adapter does often make your straight cables not quite long enough. And we've got extensions here at etrailer if you we're to need those as well, to ensure your cables are long enough. Roadmaster's diode wiring kit will take the lighting signals from your motorhome and transfer those to the back of your vehicle here, so the lights will mimic at the back here, so people behind you will know your intentions when going down the road. Currently, I got the flashers on in my motorhome, and we can see that they are mimicked completely here at the back of our vehicle. Your diode wiring's gonna give you your turn signals, which is both your left and right turn. Your brake lights, as well as your tail lamps, so you'll have all the necessary lighting to ensure that you stay DOT compliant and legal in all states. Diode wiring is my personal favorite type of lighting kit to install on a flat tow setup. 'Cause once it's installed on the vehicle, you simply plug your connector in at the front when you hook up to your motorhome, and that's all the effort required of you. It is a little bit larger of an setup to get it installed the very first time. But from then on out, it's so much easier. Some other options are bulb and socket kits, which you would physically install a bulb inside of your taillight assembly, rather than putting diodes in place and using the lights that are on the vehicle. That setup, however, really doesn't work too much in this modern day and age, because many of our assemblies are LED and we just don't have space inside to add an additional bulb. Other options are magnetic lighting in which you would set up on top of your vehicle and they would stick to the roof of the vehicle. This is one of the quickest ones, 'cause there's really no installation with it, you just simply set it up. However, the problem with this one that I don't like is that every time I wanna flat tow, I got to get this bundle of wire out. And these lights, you set them up and get them run up to the front to connect into my motorhome. And to setup each time you wanna flat tow is, just to me, more cumbersome. Plus you also have to remember where are these lights every time I ever wanna flat tow, where our diodes are installed in the vehicle and they're just there and ready for us. So, this is why this is my personal favorite. Additionally, if you've got a permanent installed kit on here, that means we've got wires inside of our vehicle with our motorhome lighting signals, which are often needed to get a permanent-mounted supplemental braking system installed. We're now here at the front of our vehicle where you can see how we've got it plugged in to the motorhome. The most common setup is going to be a six-pole at the front of your vehicle with a seven-pole at the back of your motorhome. We're currently using a six to seven-pole cable, which you can get the diode wiring kit in this combination, and we're using a coiled cable. A coiled cable is best when you have a tow bar that doesn't have any cable management on it, because the coil is going to allow it to stretch for the various lengths. But still allow it to condense and stay up off the pavement, thanks to the coil. Some other options that you'll want to consider, if you're not installing a supplemental braking system and this is typically only for vehicles that are under a weight threshold, and you just need lighting signals, you can get it with a four-round to seven. So, that way, you can have just the lighting signals on your vehicle over here. There is also one that comes with four-flats. So, if your motorhome just has four-flat at the back, and this is the same if you don't need a supplemental braking system, if you just need lighting signals, this is a great option as well. These two are a bit less common though, because that six-pole gives you the ability to add additional accessories. And they usually makes a supplemental braking system much easier to install if you're doing a permanent mount. It's also comes available as an option with a straight cable. This is what I would recommend if you get a tow bar that has cable management underneath because you can route the cable through those channels, and that will allow your wiring to stay with your tow bar. That's actually what I usually prefer, is to have a tow bar that has these channels, it just makes your installation neater. When you go to disconnect, all your wires stay with your tow bar. So, that's really my preferred option, is to go with this and a tow bar that has it. But if you're going with a more entry-level one, these coiled ones do work great. And lastly, we have a hybrid cable where it's part coiled with straight. And this is typically used for a similar setup with channels underneath your tow bar, so you can run the straight section through it. But if you have things like high-low adapters and things like that that extended away from your vehicle, a regular straight cable may not be long enough because of those additional accessories, so having the coiled end here will ensure that we've got enough length to be able to properly flat tow our vehicle and utilize that cable management. Before you begin your installation, the first step should be to determine whether or not your taillight assemblies are LED or incandescent. I've gone ahead and turned on the taillights on this vehicle. This has LED taillights, so you can see the LED section here where it's lit up. And I went ahead and turned on the turn signal as well, just because the turn signal on this vehicle is an incandescent. And you can see what an incandescent look like. We're not actually gonna be using the umber portion in our diode wiring. We're gonna be making the brake light function as the turn signal. But if we look up here at our brake light, that's a bunch of little LED bulbs. And you can see what incandescent looks like. It's just a single, actually, replaceable bulb. And we'll pull that bulb out, so you can get a better look more behind the taillight assembly. Once you've determined whether or not you have incandescent or LED lights, ours are the LED ones, we're gonna be working on today, you can determine what the appropriate kit is. If you're working with incandescent, you'll wanna use Roadmaster's Smart Diode kit for incandescent bulbs. If it's LED, like we're using here, you'll wanna use the regular diode kit. Now that we've identified the correct kit for us, we're gonna be using the standard diodes 'cause of our LED bulbs. We're gonna remove both the passenger and driver side taillight assemblies. To do that, we're gonna take a flat-bladed screwdriver here and pop the caps off that cover up our fasteners. You can see, there's a little notch there, you can stick your blade in. Give it a little twist and pop that out. We'll do the same back here with the other one. And then we'll use a T15 Torx to remove the two fasteners. And they're a bit recessed, so you can in there to kinda get them out of there. Once we got both of those removed, we can now get our assembly off by pushing it directly towards the rear. So, I'm kinda coming in at the side here, right at the top. I'm gonna give it kind of good little jarring push. We don't wanna push it too far 'cause our wires are only so long. Just like that. And now we've got our assembly off. Now, there is no connector here to disconnect it, so we are gonna have to work with our light, just like this. We'll grab a pair of snips and we're gonna cut off the little zip tie there. And then we're gonna a razor blade to remove the sheathing. And we'll also give you a sneak peek at that incandescent light we we're talking about here on that turn signal bulb. The incandescent bulbs will be replaceable, LEDs won't be. So, you can see, this is a single incandescent bulb, and it's replaceable, it can be removed. The LED ones here, if you have an LED, you're not gonna find bulbs inside, you're gonna find a module assembly like that. If you had incandescent, all the bulbs would be just like this one. LEDs often have a mix. But the main thing is that the circuits we need are LED. So, we'll get these cut off here with our razor blade. We're just gonna take our razor blade and we're just gonna run it down. Be careful not to cut your wiring when you're doing this. We just wanna remove the sheathing, so we can access the wires. We're gonna do this all the way back till we get almost to the grommet here at our light. 'Cause we really don't wanna hook our diodes here in this section, we wanna hook it back here further. So, that way, they can hang down below our light and not be in the way when we go to reinstall it. Just be careful, this is gonna be a little bit, a little bit tedious and time consuming if you're taking your time and being careful. So, here you can see, we've got our wires exposed. The red and the green wire are the two wires that we're gonna be focusing on. So, we'll just separate out red and green. And if we have to work with this assembly here, what I found, it's easier if we're gonna kinda just put this assembly, let it sit back where it was. And then bring our wires up like this. 'Cause this actually comes out to be a pretty good spot for our wires to sit well beneath our assembly. So, we'll just pull up both of those. We're gonna cut both of these, 'cause the red wire is our stop circuit, and the green wire is our taillight circuit. And we're gonna be making the red wire also function as our turn signals when we're hooked up to our motorhome. So, we're just gonna snip both of those, just like that. And we'll take a pair of strips and we're gonna strip on that. On your diodes, you're gonna have three blue spade terminals. We took two of those off of each one and we're gonna use those blue spade terminals and crimp them onto each ends of these wires. Just slide them on there. Make sure you get a good crimp on it. And then we're just gonna repeat that for the three remaining wires. So, now that we got all of our spade terminals attachment, we can get the wire that's comes in our kit routed up behind these assemblies, so we can get everything attached to those. We're gonna be using a piece of airline tubing. But you could also use a metal coat hanger if you take it off. We're using it as a fish wire 'cause this is a little bit more rigid. But it's flexible enough to where we can poke it down through here fairly easily. And then pull it out at the bottom and we can tape our wires to it, and then use this to pull them back up. 'Cause the wires are so flexible, it's really hard to get them to feed down or up. They just wanna kinda bunch up in there, so something like this works out a lot better. So, we've gone ahead and took the spool of wire that comes in our kit here and picked those four wires. And just use some electrical tape to tape it to that pull wire that we passed down. And that will allow us to easily get this bundle of wire routed up behind our assembly here. So, when we pull this out of our way, we can just pull this up. And there we have it, we've got our wires now behind our assembly. We can now take these four wires and we're gonna separate them. So, we're just taking our snips and we're just cutting right in between each of the wires, separating out all of those wire colors. Once you give it a little snip, they actually will peel back, so you can get a little bit more room to work with them. And on the driver's side here, we need the yellow, the brown, and the white. On the passenger's side, we only need the green and we're gonna be using a part of this white wire. 'Cause the white wire is actually ground for our diodes. But we've got way more white wire than we need. It just needs to be grounded for the connector at the front. So, we're gonna be using some of this excess white wire that we've got in our assembly here to take the brown wire that we've got here. This is our taillight circuit. This needs to be present on both sides. So, we use a small section of this white wire to jumper the brown circuit over to the passenger's side. So, since the green one has to go to the passenger's side, we're gonna peel back a pretty good little amount of it there. And then what I'll do is I'll come down here to our wires. We'll pull this back down just for a minute. We don't wanna pull it all the way down. We just wanna get that green wire pulled out of there. So, now that we've got just these three wires here, we're gonna strip now each one of those wires. Now that we've got each one stripped, we're gonna take and put spade terminals on them. The yellow one is going to get one of the blue spade terminals off of your diodes. So, we're just gonna slide that on there and crimp it. And then on your diodes, you're gonna have one that's different than all of the rest. So, it's gonna be a slightly larger yellow spade terminal. The reason why they give you one like that is because you have to jumper your taillight signal over to the passenger's side. So, we're gonna take the white and the brown wire here, 'cause the white is gonna be our jumper. We're gonna twist these two wires together here. They're gonna cooperate. And once we get them twisted together, we will use the yellow spade terminal, 'cause it has a larger diameter opening in it to allow to accommodate two wires. And we'll crimp that onto there. At this point now, we can go ahead and attach the diodes over here on the driver's side. So, we've got that wire there. We've got the ones that we've cut. Our diodes have in and out written on them. Out is always gonna go towards your taillight assembly. So, we're gonna plug in the green wire here to where it says out. And then we're gonna take the green wire on the other end here on the vehicle's side, and that's gonna plug in to one of the two in slots. Now, I'm gonna go ahead and grab our other diode. We're gonna do the same thing, so taillight side on the red wire is our out. The vehicle's side, red wire is in. So we, now, we need to get our motorhome wires attached. This is what's gonna come from the motorhome. We'll be running those now. Our yellow wire is our stop and turn circuit. On our vehicle, the red wire is the stop and turn circuit. So, we're gonna be placing this on that extra in slot on the diode with the red wire. Just like that. Our green wire is our taillight circuit. You may need to separate them a little bit further, if necessary. And we're just gonna plug this to the in on the diode that has the green wire. At this point now, to keep our assemblies from bouncing around and clinking into each other, we're gonna peel off the adhesive backing. I'm gonna stick the two diodes together. And this way, we can position those down below the assembly when we're reinstalling it. So, those are just kinda hang out down there. We can line our light back up. You got a few little tangs and tabs you got to line up. And then just give it a little bit of a push and it'll snap into place there. We'll now take the green wire. We're gonna route that across to the passenger's side, and we're gonna be using a section of that white wire. So, what I like to do to determine how much of that white wire we're gonna route, we're gonna grab the green wire here, and we're just gonna stretch this green wire over towards the passenger's side. It needs to go all the way across and it needs to come up behind the taillight assembly to where we can connect it to our diode. So, we're just kinda mocking it up here, real quick. And this looks like there should be plenty of length to route over and route up to connect to our assemblies. So, to determine how much white wire we wanna use, we'll actually just gonna take the green wire here. We're gonna fold it back down along our wire harness and just follow this green wire down until the green wire stops. Which looks to be about, right about here. We're gonna now cut just the white wire. Cutting this one in half. Once you get that cut there, you typically can peel back the white. If you can't peel it back, that's okay. You can just do like we did previously. You can go between the wires and just give it a little tiny snip, that'll start it for you. Peel it back, we don't need to peel back a bunch, just a little bit. But now we know that we need the white wire, that's going towards our taillight assembly here, so let's just straighten this back out. This is what's going towards the taillight assembly. We're gonna peel this all the way back till we hit our green wire, right here. And then we're route just these two wires across to the other side. The white wire that's still remaining here, you can just leave it pulled back right about this far. This is gonna be attached to the bottom of the frame at some point, but we can do that at a later step. Right now, we're gonna route these over to the other side and get those behind the taillight assemblies. We're gonna be using the fish wire pull technique to get those up, just like we did on the driver's side here. We're now done on the passenger's side. Of course, you got to remove the taillight assembly over here. The green and the white wire, we routed over. And then we've use that fish wire trick that we showed you on the driver's side to get it pulled up here. After doing so, we stripped back the green and the white wire, those got blue spade terminals. And our taillight assembly here used the same colored wires behind it, the green and the red. So, of course, we cut those and we put blue spade terminals on all of those. The out, goes towards our taillight assembly. Same thing on this side. In is gonna be the wires from the vehicle, as well as the ones we've ran. The red circuit is our stop turn, so the green wire is gonna plug into that diode, 'cause that's the passenger's side stop turn circuit. And this white wire here is our jumper for our taillights from the driver's side over there, which is gonna be the green circuit on the vehicle. We're now underneath, so you could see how I routed the wire across from one side to the other. Here's our wires that came down from our driver's side taillight assembly. We stay on the other side of our piece of our frame where it hangs down here. So, we wanna avoid anything excessively hot, like our exhaust. Any moving components, like our suspension whenever we're routing our wires. If you can find factory wires, it's usually the best way to go, which is to follow those factory wires. There aren't any here, so we just stay on the other side of this. We just kinda wrapped it around the attachments for the bumper here. Make sure to stay on the opposite side of our exhaust system. And then once we got to this side, we use that pull wire trick to just pull it up there. Now that we've got all of our connections made, we're gonna go ahead and continue routing this wire up to the front of the vehicle. Since we're gonna be installing a supplemental braking system that needs to tap into our diodes, we're gonna route it up into our engine compartment. This is what I recommend most people do, just in case you don't know what kinda breaking system you've got, you know that the wires would be in the engine compartment. If you need to tap to them, you can, 'cause not all the breaking systems require that. So, I'm gonna route it now, and then I'll show you the path I took to get it there. And also, keep in mind, we got this little white wire here, so you're gonna be routing yours along with us. We're gonna be connecting this ground underneath the vehicle here at some point, so don't forget about that guy. So, here we are underneath, we're gonna show you the path we took to get our wire forward. We did first take the rest of our wires here that we're running forward. I did go around one of the wire harnesses here in the back. That way, it helps keep it up away from our exhaust here. From there, we just follow along the frame up over our suspension, and zip tie it to the factory wiring harness here. We're gonna get a quick pit stop here because that's where that white wire is that we have left on here. That little piece we stripped out. We're gonna attach this to the frame right here. So, we can go ahead and grab our strippers, and we're gonna strip off some of that white wire. And then in your kit, you're gonna have a small ring terminal. That's what we're gonna attach to it this time. No spade terminals down here, ring terminals. So, let's just take, twist our wire, grab our crimp pliers. And it's a little tiny ring terminal. If you just need to get a ground signal, it can properly send our lighting signals from our motorhome. We'll just slide our wire into our small ring terminal, and then we'll crimp it down. And then we can attach it to the frame up there using the provided self-tapping screw. We'll just gonna slide that through. We'll use an eight-millimeter socket to run the self-tapping screw in. And we're just gonna go right here to the bottom of the frame and run it right into there. And just check your wire. Make sure it's in there snug. You don't want it to be able to twist still. So, we've got our ground wire connected here, we can just continue on our routing. From the zip tie, we go around our fuel tank. We do go above the lines there. And then we just come right around all those lines here. And then there's some little tabs here. We zip tie it to those tabs going forward. Just kinda keep following along next to our lines. And then we just zip tied it to the line bracket here. And we used our fish wire trick just in the back, just like we did back there up here to pull our wire up. And we did try to stay near our lines here to the left of our steering rack where it comes down there. Our wire just pulls up right over here. This is kinda where we fed it down. And we zip tied it to the factory harness right here to keep it from falling down. And then just go around our fuse box there and our battery. And we keep going forward through the opening. And then we bring it down here along the front. Now, you might be wondering, hey, you don't need the front of your car on. That's 'cause we just got done installing our base plate. And that's the perfect time to do the rest of your flat tow setup, which includes your diode wiring and your supplemental braking system. So, we're gonna be routing all the wires for our braking system as well, while we've got the car in the state. So, now that we've got our wires routed up here to the front. At this point, we'll separate out our four wires and connect them to our six-pole connector. Now, this wiring kit can come in a multiple different combinations, depending on the type of connection that your motorhome has and what you want the functionalities to do. If you just need lighting signals to function on your car, you can actually just use a four-way. It's gonna be the same process of routing this wire, it's just gonna have a four-flat on the end. The most common though, is a six-way connector. And we do that 'cause we're gonna be adding additional accessories. And if you wanna add additional accessories and be able to easily plug it all in with one cable, that's why you go from that four-way up to the six-way connector. So, that's what we're gonna be using. The other kits, they all come with the six-way connector. But they do come with different cables, depending on the type of tow bar that you got. We'll be covering those cables when we go to hook it up on the vehicle. At this point now, we're gonna leave our wiring here because we don't wanna install our connector now until we get our fascia back in place. Otherwise, we'd have to cut out a large hole for that connector. So, once we've got the fascia back installed, we'll pull this wire through and then I'll show you how to get everything attached. So, now that well we've got our fascia reinstalled as we're running our wire here to the front, we can go ahead and get our connector mounted up. Now, this kit does come in as multiple configurations. You can either get it with a four-pole flat or with the six-pole connector. If you have a four-pole flat, those would've actually already been on here on your wiring. If you have the six-pole one, the four-pole flats are cut off and it's just smooth wires like this. If you're using the four-pole, you don't actually need to do anything. You can just mount it up to the front here or to a bracket or with a zip tie, and that'll just plug into your motorhome's four-pole. But if you have a six-pole, we'll need to get this wire attached to the six-pole connector that comes included with it. So, we'll take our six-pole connector here. We're going to remove the rubber boot from the back of the connector there. We're just gonna slide this over our wiring and get that in place. So, that way, it's ready for us once we make our connection. Next, we're gonna take some of this excess off. We don't need all of this excess. But I do recommend leaving some excess, so if you ever wanna add accessories or anything like that in the future, you can pull this off and do so. So, we're gonna trim it off right about here. That way, we've got some room to work with. A little bit of extra slack, like that. So, we're just gonna trim off what we don't need. Once we trim off what we don't need, we're gonna take our cutters here. And we're gonna go in between each one of these wires and separate them out, similar like how we did at the back of the vehicle. After each one of these has been separated, we'll strip them and we can start installing them into our connector. So now, we'll look at the backside of our connector. This is where all of our wires are gonna poke in. And we're gonna use a Phillips or a small flathead screwdriver to loosen these up, and then we'll tighten them down to get our wires in. There are some small labels written on next to each one of these. So, we're gonna pull the ones that we want. And we're gonna start with ground, which is the white wire that we've run. Ground is labeled as GD on the connector, so we'll unscrew that. We'll just gonna work our way around now. The next one, next to that is LT, which is left turn. That's going to be our yellow wire, so we'll unscrew that one. Next is RT, that's right turn. That's gonna be our green wire. Next to that is S. This circuit is an additional circuit we won't be using, but it's great for accessories. A lot of times, it's used for monitor lights and things like that. But we're gonna skip it and go on to TM. That's our next one, which is our taillight circuit, which is our brown wire. So, we can go ahead and unscrew that one. And the last one is our middle circuit, which we're also not gonna use. That's typically used for a charge line circuit to charge your battery. So, now we've got all those separated, we're just gonna go right back in the order that we started unscrewing them starting with brown. Poking them in their respective outlet there, and then tightening it back down. When you're poking these in there, make sure you do get all the strands in there. Any loose strands could potentially short to another circuit and cause malfunctions or unexpected operation of your lights. Once we've got our last circuit in there, before we slide our dust boot on and get this mounted onto our base plate, I wanna take a couple of precautions to help ensure that all the hard work that we've done today isn't gonna get ruined by mother nature. So, we're gonna use some dielectric grease, which you can get here at etrailer if you need some. And we're gonna put a generous amount on the backside of our connector here. This is gonna help seal out dirt, debris, and moisture, keeping out corrosion that we don't want present, so we don't have to come back in here. Unless we're gonna be adding some accessories, you're doing something that we wanna do on our terms. We can then slide our protector, dust boot there, right over all of that. And then I like to use some electrical tape on each end, so that to help keep that dust boot in place and further seal in that dielectric grease. We're gonna do this on both sides of our dust boot, and then we can get it mounted up. Also, in your kit here, you will receive a little bit of wire loom here. We're gonna be placing just a little bit here on the backside before we get that mounted as well. That's just gonna help with the cleanliness and the look of our install. We're just gonna use a small section there. Slide that into place. And we'll use a little bit more of electrical tape there to keep that in place as well. We can then just take our connector, insert it into position. Use the self-tapping screws that came provided with our base plate and get those mounted up. We are using a Roadmaster base plate today, and it's provided us with this nice mounting location and hardware. Some other manufacturers may not provide you with this location. And if that's the case, you'll have to make your own bracket. We've got no drill brackets here at etrailer that you can purchase to give you a way to get this mounted up. So now that we've got all of our diodes fully installed with our connector in place and everything, we can go ahead and plug it into our motorhome and make sure it's working. I'm gonna use my test box here, but at home, you can go ahead and just use your motorhome. You wanna make sure that you have your left turn signal. Right turn signal. Tail lamps. And brake lamps. And if all of your lighting signals are working properly, you're ready to place your vehicle into flat tow, hook up to your motorhome and hit the road. And that completes our look at Roadmasters diode wiring kit on our 2021 Chevrolet Trailblazer..


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