- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
you cannot turn the light off, the lights are letting you know that there is some thing wrong with the car and not to drive it unless the service man tell you its okay, the only way to remove or turn off the light is to have cen-tech trilangual code reader that will clear the warning signal.
you have some relay switches in the a/c unit, but before you do anything else call you local auto parts store and see if the have a cen-tech trilingual code reader, this device talks to the computer tells the auto parts person witch part you need to buy and save you money and time.
Check intake air boot or duct for a small 2 wire sensor, you may have not seen it as u pulled duct out of your way, don't feel bad I've done it before check that first , if u can't find one that it will be a internal part of the m,a,f, mass air flow sensor , usually a big round sensor inline of intake duct both of these will be before the throttle body ,mag has 4-6 wire connector !
This could be anything! I left the dealer tech game in '97,and hadn't had a check engine light in a long time.All the vehicles I have on the road right now are OBD II,so a code scanner is pretty much necessary to work on these.Harbor Freight tools has a Cen-Tech scanner for 50 bucks.It aint fancy,but it does read and clear codes(the book of codes it comes with only lists engine codes,but I have found it will read trans codes on my Chrysler products also)For 50 bucks,it'll pay for itself in 1 use(it's probably close to 100 bucks for a "diagnostic trouble check" at any shop)
Begin by having as code scan done....most larger parts stores do that free. It's quite possible that either the coolant temp sensor or manifold air temp sensor is out of range. Sometimes an O2 sensor will do that also but if you have a code for that along with other codes, take care of the other items first. After the code test, you can go into the system with more specificity by getting a chilton or haynes manual and a digital multi-meter and doing individual component tests outlined in the manual. No competent tech will do a repair without careful testing...you should not either. The cost of the manual and even a meter is far less than guessing and making mistakes. (and you will use them many times in the future on other problems) If you need help with anything you find, ask and someone here will help. Good luck!