Question about Cars & Trucks
It will have at least 1 but I would have thought 2 1 before the cat and 1 after probably located under the car on exhaust
Posted on Jan 11, 2013
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
There seem to be 4 sensors along the way in the air intake and emissions system.
My Check Engine light indicated a bad sensor 1, bank 2 code (I think).
I had my mechanic replace the sensor that was indicated as faulty... cost = $191.
Then the Check Engine light came on again (with a different code), and I had to leave the van with him all day.
Cost to replace and install that sensor = $115.
My advice: if the Check Engine light stays on *AND* your vehicle is riding rough, get it fixed.
Otherwise, put a piece of tape over that Check Engine light and save a couple hundred dollars!
Hope this helps, I do trust my mechanic fully.
Posted on Sep 01, 2009
Testimonial: "Thanks for taking the time to post your advice re my MPV problem. Although not a definitive solution, it's certainly good advice."
If you have not found the problem yet, check the transmission interlock. Sounds like the shifter interlock switch may not be engaging to allow the starter to activate!
Posted on Jan 01, 2010
P2626 O2 Sensor Pumping Current Trim Circuit/Open (Bank 1 Sensor 1)
I'll sure this has to do with a faulty O2 sensor. This sensor is usually located around the header of your car, or down more on your exhaust.
Try disconnecting your battery for 30 mins, hook it back up, and start your car again. This will erase the error. See if it comes in again.
Hope this help (remember rated this post).
Posted on Mar 25, 2010
SOURCE: Hi, I've sent my toyota
To have so many different codes at the same time indicates that the first place to start looking is the wiring harness itself. Locate the MAP (manifold air pressure sensor - code 31) and IAT (inlet air temperature sensor - code 24) connections. Disconnect and reconnect each sensor a few times and check that the connecting socket and pins are clean and free of corrosion - the codes indicate intermittent breaks. Check all fuses are clean and well mounted. Examine wiring harness for chafing, abrasion and signs of wear. Any intervening connections between the wiring harness and electronic control unit (ECU) need to be checked over and should be free of oily grime.
Posted on Nov 17, 2010
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