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Where is coolant ect sensor on belingo 1.9 diesel could this cause the van not to start afet overheating

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  • Cars & Trucks Master
  • 20,706 Answers

What country , what year, C
XUD diesel or
DW8 diesel.
its a
Citroen Berlingo and Peugeot Partner

in 2008 Fiat is partner... complex.
so what year, and what country sold.? as always for ever and ever.

Posted on Oct 12, 2013

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: 97 model can the ECT sensor cause starting

yes! and sometime it will prevent the car from starting

Posted on Mar 13, 2009

  • 160 Answers

SOURCE: low coolant light comes on

if the van is not overheating and the coolant is full than your sensor is bad

Posted on Nov 12, 2008

  • 7353 Answers

SOURCE: The engine light is comming on. Took it to

The "probable cause" is the "thermostat" is stuck open, not allowing the engine to reach operating temp (190-195f) . As for the sensors, obviously its working, but if its corroded, its leaking and needs to be replaced. Better hope the plug is ok or you will need to replace that also. Replace the thermostat. Stay away from autozone.

Posted on Jan 23, 2010

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2014 4cyl. engine overheated and shut down, now the engine wont start. the code is po117. If i replace the the sensor will the engine start back up .


code p 0117 refers to engine coolant temperature (ECT) sensor---circuit malfunction===causes ---coolant thermostat--wiring short to ground ---wiring short to positive---ECT sensor
check all the wires to the ect including the fan relay and fuses
you may have to reset the ECM using a scan tool but it depends on the damage done to the overheating engine
sever overheating generally results in blown head gasket or cracked head. if you let the engine shut itself down then the damage could be severe

Jan 06, 2017 | Cars & Trucks

3 Answers

Can either of these codes cause my 1999 Oldsmobile bravada SUV to over heat: P0442 ornP1361 or P0117??


code p 0442 refers to EVAP system so that is unlikely
check the fan operation and if you have a viscous fan hub ( fan clutch ) replace it
if you have electric fans , check coolant temperature sensor for operation , fuses , relay and fans
overheating is from low coolant levels , head gaskets/cracked heads, blocked radiator cores , fins flaking off core tubes, incorrect timing, blocked exhaust( cat converter)problem thermostat, over loading /over speeding, overdrive not engaging
if you over heating is predominately at lights , slow moving traffic or high engine rpms with low speed --check the fan operation and if it is viscous fan hub driven --replace the hub or if electric fans have that circuit checked out

Sep 07, 2016 | 1999 Oldsmobile Bravada

1 Answer

How do i repair error code p0116


code p0116 refers to engine coolant temperature(ECT) sensor--range /performance problem===causes--coolant thermostat---poor connection---wiring---ECT sensor
If there are no signs that the engine is overheating (temp gauge is reading ok) then replace the ECT sensor

Apr 26, 2014 | Chevrolet TrailBlazer Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Loss of power


Forenza 2004
this is a Suzuki, id sell it, and is not even real Suzuki its a badged
product. actual. Daewoo Lacetti
Daewoo can't sell cars here so suzuki tries and fails... amazing car.

p0217 means overheated.
and when overheated power is lost. stop that or burn up the engine.
do the service on engine, 60,000 miles. steps.
and a new thermostat. i bet yours is 10 years old,,huh and END of life.
non last over that.
id sell it. when fixed, Suzuki's are no good.

FSM data.
Trouble Code Conditions:
Engine is running. Engine coolant temperature is higher than 50 Deg C (122 deg F). Intake Air Temperature (IAT) is higher than 35 deg C (95 deg F). Engine soak time is higher than 360 minutes, or start-up coolant temperature is less than 45 deg C (113 deg F). Engine Coolant Temperature (ECT) sensor reading is greater than 107 deg C (224.6 deg F).
Possible Causes:
  • Sensor ECT
  • Circuit
  • ECM

the fsm skips bad thermostat. odd that... huh"?
and dead cooling fans.
and clogged radiator.
etc.
the first step is to see if it really is overheated, with a IR pyro gun.
if not, the ECT is bad
if is overheated, then fix that, as the ECT didnt lie.

simple , the sensor lied, (nah) or did overheat.

or air pockets at the ECT, low coolant actual.

Feb 23, 2014 | 2004 Suzuki Forenza

1 Answer

Jetta 1996 p0117 code


Hi there:
DTC P0117 - Engine Coolant Temperature (ECT) Circuit Low Input
The ECT (Engine coolant temperature) sensor is a thermistor located in the engine block or other coolant passage. It changes resistance with changes in temperature of the coolant that it's in contact with. It's usually a two wire sensor. One wire is a 5 volt reference from PCM (Powertrain Control Module) and the other is a ground supplied from PCM.

As the temperature of the coolant changes, the resistance of the sensor changes. When the engine is cold, the resistance is high. When the engine is warm, the resistance is low. If the PCM detects a signal voltage lower than the normal operating range of the sensor then P0117 code will set.

Potential symptoms include:
MIL (Malfunction Indicator Lamp) illumination
Poor fuel economy
Poor drivability
Engine may run rough or blow black smoke out the tailpipe
May not idle
May start and then die

Potential causes of the P0117 code include:
Bad ECT sensor
Short to ground on ECT signal circuit
Faulty or damaged connectors
Wiring harness damaged
Loose terminals at ECT or PCM
POSSIBLY an overheated engine
Bad PCM

Possible Solutions:
Since this code is for an abnormally low signal to the PCM from the ECT, the PCM saw a excessively "hot" condition in the engine coolant. This could be due to faulty ECT sensor or wiring, but it could, conceivably, be caused by an overheated engine.So if your engine was overheated diagnose that first. Having said that here are the possible solutions:

Using a scan tool, with KOEO (Key on engine off) check the ECT reading on the display. On a cold engine the ECT reading should match the IAT (Intake Air Temperature) sensor reading. If it doesn't, replace the ECT sensor.

1. If the ECT reading is showing an excessively hot reading, for example more than 260 deg. F, then unplug the ECT sensor. This should cause the ECT reading to drop to the extreme cold reading (around -30 deg.F or so). If it does, replace the sensor, because it's internally shorted. If it doesn't change the reading, the check for a short to ground on the signal circuit of the ECT wiring. It could be that the two ECT wires are shorted to each other. Look for any chafing or melted wiring. Repair as necessary.

a. If you can't find any wiring problems and the ECT reading doesn't drop to the extreme coldest when unplugged, then, check for voltage coming out of the PCM on the signal wire's pin at the PCM connector. If there isn't any voltage, or it is low, then the PCM may be bad. NOTE: On some models it is possible for the 5 Volt reference signal to be temperarily shorted. This can happen if an engine sensor internally shorts the 5 Volt reference. Since the 5 Volt reference is a "shared" circuit on many models, this will cause it to be abnormally low. Usually, though this will be accompanied by several other sensor codes. If you suspect that may be the case, unplug each sensor until the 5 Volt reference reappears. The last sensor unplugged is the offending sensor. Replace and recheck the signal wire from the PCM connector

2. If the scan tool ECT reading seems normal at this time then the problem may be intermittent. Use a "wiggle" test to manipulate the wiring harness and connectors while watching the ECT reading on the scan tool. Repair any wiring or connectors that are loose or corroded. You could check the Freeze frame data if your scan tool has that function. It will show the ECT reading when the failure occurred. If it shows the reading to be at the hottest extreme then replace the ECT sensor and see if the code reappears.

Hope this helps; also keep in mind that your feedback is important and I`ll appreciate your time and consideration if you leave some testimonial comment about this answer.

Thank you for using FixYa, have a nice day.

Jan 12, 2012 | 1998 Volkswagen Jetta

2 Answers

Code p117


P0117 - Engine Coolant Temperature (ECT) Circuit Low Input
The ECT (Engine coolant temperature) sensor is a thermistor located in the engine block or other coolant passage. It changes resistance with changes in temperature of the coolant that it's in contact with. It's usually a two wire sensor. One wire is a 5 volt reference from PCM (Powertrain Control Module) and the other is a ground supplied from PCM.

As the temperature of the coolant changes, the resistance of the sensor changes. When the engine is cold, the resistance is high. When the engine is warm, the resistance is low. If the PCM detects a signal voltage lower than the normal operating range of the sensor then P0117 code will set.


Potential symptoms include:
MIL (Malfunction Indicator Lamp) illumination
Poor fuel economy
Poor drivability
Engine may run rough or blow black smoke out the tailpipe
May not idle
May start and then die

Causes: Potential causes of the P0117 code include:
Bad ECT sensor
Short to ground on ECT signal circuit
Faulty or damaged connectors
Wiring harness damaged
Loose terminals at ECT or PCM
POSSIBLY an overheated engine
Bad PCM

Possible Solutions:
Since this code is for an abnormally low signal to the PCM from the ECT, the PCM saw a excessively "hot" condition in the engine coolant. This could be due to faulty ECT sensor or wiring, but it could, conceivably, be caused by an overheated engine.So if your engine was overheated diagnose that first. Having said that here are the possible solutions:

Using a scan tool, with KOEO (Key on engine off) check the ECT reading on the display. On a cold engine the ECT reading should match the IAT (Intake Air Temperature) sensor reading. If it doesn't, replace the ECT sensor.

1. If the ECT reading is showing an excessively hot reading, for example more than 260 deg. F, then unplug the ECT sensor. This should cause the ECT reading to drop to the extreme cold reading (around -30 deg.F or so). If it does, replace the sensor, because it's internally shorted. If it doesn't change the reading, the check for a short to ground on the signal circuit of the ECT wiring. It could be that the two ECT wires are shorted to each other. Look for any chafing or melted wiring. Repair as necessary.

a. If you can't find any wiring problems and the ECT reading doesn't drop to the extreme coldest when unplugged, then, check for voltage coming out of the PCM on the signal wire's pin at the PCM connector. If there isn't any voltage, or it is low, then the PCM may be bad. NOTE: On some models it is possible for the 5 Volt reference signal to be temperarily shorted. This can happen if an engine sensor internally shorts the 5 Volt reference. Since the 5 Volt reference is a "shared" circuit on many models, this will cause it to be abnormally low. Usually, though this will be accompanied by several other sensor codes. If you suspect that may be the case, unplug each sensor until the 5 Volt reference reappears. The last sensor unplugged is the offending sensor. Replace and recheck the signal wire from the PCM connector

2. If the scan tool ECT reading seems normal at this time then the problem may be intermittent. Use a "wiggle" test to manipulate the wiring harness and connectors while watching the ECT reading on the scan tool. Repair any wiring or connectors that are loose or corroded. You could check the Freeze frame data if your scan tool has that function. It will show the ECT reading when the failure occurred. If it shows the reading to be at the hottest extreme then replace the ECT sensor and see if the code reappears.

Hope this helps (remember to rate and comment this answer).

Jun 16, 2011 | 1997 Honda Accord

1 Answer

Code po117a what does this mean


P0117 - Engine Coolant Temperature (ECT) Circuit Low Input

The ECT (Engine coolant temperature) sensor is a thermistor located in the engine block or other coolant passage. It changes resistance with changes in temperature of the coolant that it's in contact with. It's usually a two wire sensor. One wire is a 5 volt reference from PCM (Powertrain Control Module) and the other is a ground supplied from PCM.

As the temperature of the coolant changes, the resistance of the sensor changes. When the engine is cold, the resistance is high. When the engine is warm, the resistance is low. If the PCM detects a signal voltage lower than the normal operating range of the sensor then P0117 code will set.

Potential symptoms include:
* MIL (Malfunction Indicator Lamp) illumination
* Poor fuel economy
* Poor drivability
* Engine may run rough or blow black smoke out the tailpipe
* May not idle
* May start and then die

Causes: Potential causes of the P0117 code include:
* Bad ECT sensor
* Short to ground on ECT signal circuit
* Faulty or damaged connectors
* Wiring harness damaged
* Loose terminals at ECT or PCM
* POSSIBLY an overheated engine
* Bad PCM

Possible Solutions: Since this code is for an abnormally low signal to the PCM from the ECT, the PCM saw a excessively "hot" condition in the engine coolant. This could be due to faulty ECT sensor or wiring, but it could, conceivably, be caused by an overheated engine.So if your engine was overheated diagnose that first. Having said that here are the possible solutions:

Using a scan tool, with KOEO (Key on engine off) check the ECT reading on the display. On a cold engine the ECT reading should match the IAT (Intake Air Temperature) sensor reading. If it doesn't, replace the ECT sensor.

1. If the ECT reading is showing an excessively hot reading, for example more than 260 deg. F, then unplug the ECT sensor. This should cause the ECT reading to drop to the extreme cold reading (around -30 deg.F or so). If it does, replace the sensor, because it's internally shorted. If it doesn't change the reading, the check for a short to ground on the signal circuit of the ECT wiring. It could be that the two ECT wires are shorted to each other. Look for any chafing or melted wiring. Repair as necessary.
a. If you can't find any wiring problems and the ECT reading doesn't drop to the extreme coldest when unplugged, then, check for voltage coming out of the PCM on the signal wire's pin at the PCM connector. If there isn't any voltage, or it is low, then the PCM may be bad. NOTE: On some models it is possible for the 5 Volt reference signal to be temperarily shorted. This can happen if an engine sensor internally shorts the 5 Volt reference. Since the 5 Volt reference is a "shared" circuit on many models, this will cause it to be abnormally low. Usually, though this will be accompanied by several other sensor codes. If you suspect that may be the case, unplug each sensor until the 5 Volt reference reappears. The last sensor unplugged is the offending sensor. Replace and recheck the signal wire from the PCM connector

2. If the scan tool ECT reading seems normal at this time then the problem may be intermittent. Use a "wiggle" test to manipulate the wiring harness and connectors while watching the ECT reading on the scan tool. Repair any wiring or connectors that are loose or corroded. You could check the Freeze frame data if your scan tool has that function. It will show the ECT reading when the failure occurred. If it shows the reading to be at the hottest extreme then replace the ECT sensor and see if the code reappears.

Other ECT sensor and circuit related DTCs: P0115, P0116, P0118, P0119, P0125, P0128

Hope this help to check and solve it.

Jan 19, 2011 | 2004 Chevrolet Impala

1 Answer

P1258 CODE


Trouble Code: P1258 (4.6L V8 VIN 9 Auto)
Engine Metal Over-Temperature Protection
Number of Trips to Set Code: 1
OBD II Monitor Type: CCM Details
Indicators: MIL Details
Trouble Code Conditions:
DTC P0117, P0118 and P0125 not set, Engine started; and the PCM detected the ECT sensor indicated more than 270ºF for 10 seconds. The PCM uses the ECT sensor to detect if the engine is running too hot (when the ECT sensor is over 268ºF). If the engine is overheated, DTC P1258 will set. The PCM will disable 2 groups of four cylinders by turning off the fuel injectors. By switching between the two groups of cylinders, the PCM is able to reduce the temperature of the coolant and lower the temperature.

Possible Causes:
  • Engine cooling system problem (test the cooling fan operation)
  • Engine coolant level is low or the mixture is not correct
  • ECT sensor is out-of-calibration or "skewed"

Aug 13, 2010 | 1999 Cadillac DeVille

2 Answers

Where is the temperature sensor for a ford e-150 van 1994 on a 300ci v-8 engine. Thanks rick


1994 Ford Truck E150 1/2 ton Van 5.8L MFI 8cyl Temperature Switch is located: Front seating area, center, under engine cover, front driver side of intake manifold, mounted in engine block.

The ECT sensor (Engine Coolant Temperature Sensor) is located either in the heater supply tube at the rear of the engine, or in the lower intake manifold. The ECT sensor is a thermistor (changes resistance as temperature changes). The sensor detects the temperature of engine coolant and provides a corresponding signal to the PCM. From this signal, the PCM will modify the air/fuel ratio (mixture), idle speed, spark advance, EGR and canister purge control. When the engine coolant is cold, the ECT sensor signal causes the PCM to provide enrichment to the air/fuel ratio for good cold drive-away; as engine coolant warms up, the voltage will drop.

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Engine component locations-1994 5.8L engines

I hope help you with this, good luck (remember rated this help).

Sep 02, 2009 | 2002 Ford E-Series

1 Answer

1996 sl1 water pump went out...replaced then it super overheated....thermostat must have stuck....then it worked fine except now it won't start cold I have to push start it. Then it is hard to start on...


Be sure your coolant level is OK first. When a water pump or other cooling system part is replaced air blocks in the system are not uncommon. If the engine overheated, this could have fried the coolant temp. sensor (ECT) causing the hard starting. (It might think the  engines always hot) ECT are pretty cheap. Just replace it and see what happens.

Mar 20, 2009 | 1996 Saturn SL

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