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Most likely that it is the speaker on the handheld part of the phone. Your sound comes from the base itself when you put your current connection on Speaker-Call. So if you cannot hear the dial tone OR the person on the other end unless on "speaker" it's just the handheld and I believe there are places online you can purchase JUST that part if needed.
The horn relay is located under the hood with the fuses. look inside the lid when you remove it from the fuse/relay box and it will tell you where the relay is located. To test the relay use an ohm meter and connect one end to 87a and the other end of meter to 30. there should show continuity. then check between 87 and 30 and there should be no continuity. if all of this checks out then check resistance between terminals 85 and 86. It should read 70/80 ohms. if not replace relay. If it shows good then connect a jumper wire between battery positive terminal to 86 and a ground jumper to 85 terminal. You should hear a click or clicking sound. If not replace relay. hope this will help you.
This is not what you wanted to hear. I had a Ranger (Emerald Green) The low oil pressure was caused most likely by a rod end bearing that was for some reason worn therefore leaving a gap in the bearing mating survaces so oil was running out the sides of the rod end bearing causing the low oil presure. The ticking that went crazy was the rod end bearing that destroyed itself and fell into the oil pan.
Quite possibly you now have a broken connecting rod as for the reason it shut down unless the engine computer sensed ZERO oil pressure and shut off the ignition.
I can tell you your problem is probably not the oil pump.
I see the following instore for you
1. head removal / valve resurfacing
2. crankshaft polishing
3. rod end bearing replacement and possibly resizing
The oil pump is the least of your problems.
Just being honest so you can understand what could be instore for you. Sadly it is not cheap.
Your handset thinks that you have headphones connected.
Make sure there is nothing stuck in the headset connector port, and make sure it is clean.
If thats not the problem, then it may be cured via a software upgrade or it may need a hardware repair.
Either way your gonna have to take it to a shop to be done, unless youve got the required equipment to hand.
If the system is a couple of years old, the fan may be clogged with dust so the blade can't turn; these little suckers don't have much torque.
You can find the little fan pretty easy since (unless you have a high-end video or sound card) it will be the only one actually on the system board.
If you know how to access the BIOS on your particular computer, you may have one that monitors the CPU temperature and tells you in degrees.
Watch the screen at bootup for a message about entering 'Setup.'
This will give you the key to press and it often must be done very quickly; it's often F1 or F2.
Some BIOS will call the function Advanced or System something.
Don't make any changes you don't understand and when you exit, don't 'Save' any changes.