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Re: Phantom exhaust
At slow speeds, the Phantom's exhaust gases are sent through a longer route than they would be at high speeds, a process which deadens sound while the Phantom is driving in a city or other environment at "parade speeds."
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follow ur exhaust pipe under hood to under vehicle [will need to jack up and safely support car the o2 sensors look like tubes with a wire connection screwed into top of exhaust pipe --disconnect line using a wrench or buying or borrowing[most auto stores let you borrow special tools] special o2 socket remove sensor replace
The sensors screw into threaded flanges on the exhaust pipe. There will be one before the catalytic converter called the "upstream" sensor. It will have the short wire. The second, or "downstream"sensor has the long wire and is located after the catalytic converter. You can purchase a special tool for removing the sensors. If the sensors are positioned so as to allow the use of regular hand tools, you may be able to change them without the special tools. It is best to change the sensors while the exhaust pipe is cold. A hot exhaust pipe will cause the threaded flange to expand, making removal more difficult.
O2 sensors are located on your exhaust system. If you follow it from the exhaust headers to about the middle of the exhaust you will find it. It will have wires pertruding from it and needs a special socket to get it in and out. Have a good day!
we're not specific on model, but will try to help anyway,,02 sensors are on exhaust behind exhaust manifolds look under car for wires that lead to a componet into exhaust pipe,round cylinders that require a special tool to remove,,,hope this helps!!!!!
it is located at the exhaust pipe before the catalyt converter. No special tool required, normal spanner will do, make sure the exhaust pipe is not hot...disconnect the electrical cable connected to the sensor first. Spray WD 40 or lubrication to the thread before unscrew the sensor.
LOOK ON THE EXHAUST MANIFOLD AND EXHAUST PIPE NEAR THE CATALYTIC CONVERTER.YOU NEED TO CRANK CAR UP FEW MINUTES TO HEAT UP EXHAUST MANIFOLD TO GET O2 SENSOR OUT WITH OUT DAMAGING ITS THREADS HOLES.BESURE SPRAY A LITTLE LIQUID WRENCH OR WD40 TO HELP TO REMOVE O2 SENSOR.YOU HAVE TO GO TO AUTO PARTS STORE AND BUY SPECIAL SOCKET TO REMOVE THE OXYGEN SENSOR.ALSO WEAR LONG SLEEVES COVERALL AND GLOVES TO KEEP FROM GETTING BURN ON EXHAUST SYSTEM.WHEN YOU CRANK CAR UP TO HEAT THE EXHAUST MANIFOLD JUST DO IT FOR A MINUTE OR TWO NO LONGER.SO YOU WONT GET BURN WHILE REMOVING THE OXYGEN SENSOR.
Under hood, center, front engine area, above exhaust
pipe flange, mounted in exhaust manifold
Front Under hood, center, rear engine area, above exhaust
pipe flange, mounted in exhaust manifold
The oxygen sensor may be difficult to remove when the engine
temperature is below 120°F (48°C). Excessive force may damage the
threads in the exhaust manifold of exhaust pipe.
Start the engine and let it warm up to 120°F (48°C), stop the engine and disconnect the negative battery cable.
Detach the electrical connector from the oxygen sensor.
Using a special, oxygen sensor socket, remove the oxygen sensor from the exhaust manifold or exhaust pipe.
A special anti-seize compound is used on the oxygen sensor
threads. The compound consists of liquid graphite and glass beads. The
graphite will burn away, but the glass beads will remain, making the
sensor easier to remove. New or service sensors will already have the
compound applied to the threads. If an oxygen sensor is removed from
the engine and if for any reason, it is to be reinstalled, the threads
must have this anti-seize compound applied before installation.
Coat the threads of the oxygen sensor with anti-seize compound 5613695 or equivalent.
Install the sensor and tighten it to 30 ft. lbs. (40 Nm).
Reattach the electrical connector to the sensor and the negative battery cable.
Fig. Location of the rear O2 sensor
Fig. Location of the the front O2 sensor
Fig. Use a wrench or special socket to loosen the O2 sensor
Fig. When replacing or reinstalling an oxygen sensor, be sure to lube the threads sufficiently