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"The flasher for a '94 Toyota Camry LE (4-cyl 5SFE) is located behind the kick-panel on the Drivers side under the hood release"
"In the left kick panel you will see this junction block with the black rectangular turn flasher plugged into the upper right corner.The left kick panel is where you put your left foot while driving and is up against the side of the vehicle just in front of the door"
You mean the radiator fans? There is no simple switch. They can be either hydraulic or electric drive, and are controlled by the engine coolant computer and coolant temp sender, supplied by a 15A fuse. See here p 345
Of course the V6 has this sensor. It is vital to get the right fuel-air mixture. Depending on your location, it may be mounted in the rear side of the air cleaner housing or in the mass air flow meter as here, p451, with test procedures http://www.turboninjas.com/camry/eg2.pdf
My 2003 Toyota Camry AC often starts blowing hot air and the AC light starts blinking. I don't know why the following process works, but it does. Using the temp selector (left) reduce the temperature all the way down to Max Cold and then push the Auto button. It will start blowing out very cold air. After a little while push the temp selector to the desired temperature.
On some Camrys the radiator fan is run by hydraulic pressure from the power steering pump. I think the sensor you mention is the engine coolant temperature sensor, which is in the circuit which operates the fan when the engine becomes hot. If this fails the engine will overheat, yes. The fan does not cool the hydraulic fluid from the pump.
If your power steering fluid gets low the same thing can happen, but you would notice immediately as the steering would become intermittently harder.
Have an OBII scan done (fault scan) Any good parts store or shop can do it for you and most will do it free. The scan will identify what is troubling your car - bad sensor, connection etc... I wouldn't drive it far or long because you can do more damage driving it "as is"
From the way you describe it may be the ambient temp sensor evaluating the outside temperature in farenheit?
If this however is a computer code then it could mean the ECM circuit may have a glitch or it's a code that has never been erased from the system....to erase the codes disconnect the battery cable(negative presumably) for 20 seconds and reinstall the code will vanish if the system is well, if the system is glitched the code or codes will return after you drive a bit, at that point have a reputable shop look into the fault codes to give you an educated idea of what is wrong and approximately how much it will cost to repair the glitch.
temp guages are just a guide,they vary considrably,and as long as the car runs fine,no warning lights/lack of power all is fine....(depends what you are used to,mine runs at 110 with a guage from 80 to 120.)
The "check engine" warning light advises that the vehicle is in "fail safe" mode. That means only some of the car's capabilities are operational, just enough to get you to the nearest service point. You probably should not drive it any further than that. Have your service man download and analize the fault codes from the ECM which will indicate what the problem is.