The O2 sensor goes in the exhaust pipe just below the exhaust manifold. That model may have an O2 sensor on each side of the engine, but they should be the only thing screwed into the exhaust pipe. And I would use TOYOTA brand parts or, if you have to replace it again,(and you probably would), you may have trouble getting it out.
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Get a seond opinion always,make them show you whats wrong.Demand old parts back.Also negotiate.Price.Examole a Brake rotor that a mechanis will charge you $125.00 for actually cost the mechanic approx. no more than $28. or so.A $600. brake job only costs about 75 max in parts.Also you will pay a price that includes pads and resurfacing of the rotor.Average is about $129.95 depending on car.They will tell you you need new rotors and will charge for remove and install which is included and will will not deduct for not having to resurface the old one which is around 15 each rotor.I even seen some mechanics try an charge for a Caliper service to push the Piston back in.This is included because the new pads cant be installed without putting the piston back in its bore.Last thing.make sure that the guide pins are cleaned and new synthetic greased installed.this will keep the calpers from hanging up.Bottom line is know your car, and what things cost.One last thing There is not an honest mechanic out there,no matter how nice they are.
There are several things that could do this.The first thing i would do is take the mass air flow sensor off and clean the small thin wires inside with a non-chlronated brake cleaner let it dry for 10 minutes then re-install.
Whenever I see a problem like this, it is usually caused by a bulb that has been installed incorrectly or the wrong bulb installed. There are other things that can cause it, but this is the FIRST thing I would check - especially if you have had any bulbs replaced recently.
The second most common cause that I have seen is aftermarket equipment such as alarm systems that are malfunctioning or incorrectly installed.
If all of the above has been checked and/or verified to be working properly, let me know. There are a couple other things that we can check.
Did your mechanic use a DRB III or equivalent scanner before performing the bleeding procedure after installing the master cylinder? This is a requirement by the manufacturer (Chrysler) when bleeding the brake system.
There should be an actual wire harness for radio back in there somewhere, maybe tied up or bundled up, just have to find it, then buy from stereo or automotive supply place, an adapter that will go from factory plug to your other stereo, and it will make installation much, much easier.