Question about 2006 Suzuki Forenza
Have two codes po700 and po783 and I don't want to drive the car if it bad and mess it up more
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: location of cam position senor
Not a bad job to replace the cam position sensor, it took about two hours cost about $150.00 with oem parts. First remove air filter box,remove plastic spark plug cover. Jack up engine about an inch remove engine mount. Now you can access sensor through a convenient cover that mounts around engine mount bracket extending from engine block.( one ten millimeter bolt) Remove accessory drive belt for a little extra room and replace with new one while you are in there. Just between the two cam gears you will see a torx screw that aligns the switch when in installed. DO NOT REMOVE THIS Just above the torx screw is a reverse torx screw (6 millimeter) Put a shop rag in the access hole to catch the screw just in case you drop it ,( so it does not fall into timing belt cover) Put something "sticky" in the 6 millimeter socket such as gasket sealer to keep from losing screw. remove. Pull switch up from inside spark plug cover and install new one through the same. reinstall 6 millimeter bolt. Switch is self aligning. Reinstall belt, engine mount, air box. Doing this myself probably saved me about $150.00 to $200.00 dollars
Posted on Jun 08, 2008
SOURCE: radio forenza code
Here are part of the codes:2252 3116 3451 2152 4362 4316 4513 4362 1156 2145
The rest of the list was on the site right under this one on Googgle. I have a 2004 forenza and it saved me driving 70 miles and paying $50.00
Posted on Feb 07, 2009
it is located on the hub of the car were the front wheel holds on to the car its a lttle black round looking sensor bolted on.
Posted on Apr 02, 2009
Several things can cause a car to die. The fact that you don't have any engine codes eliminates some of them. First thing you should try if you haven't is change the fuel filter. Make sure there are no damp, or damaged electrical components. It could be faulty spark plugs, or wires, or a vacuum leak. Check carefully under the hood for vacuum leaks. With the engine running, wiggle all the vacuum hoses around and check for cracked loose or broken hoses. They will make a hissing sound when you find it. A stethoscope, or a length of fuel line held to your ear can help a lot. Check all intake bolts for tightness too. Good luck.
Posted on Jun 12, 2009
You do not need to "calibrate the computer" when changing the trans. range sensor. If the dealer is telling you this, it is because they want more of your money. Just buy the sensor.
Posted on Feb 15, 2010
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