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How to install a air compressor on a cat engine

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Ford Expedition 2001 crankshaft sensor location and installation


  • Located front of engine, close to crank pulley
  • press the helpful button and follow me on Fixya for more tips
  • Insert the square tip of a 1/2-inch socket wrench into the square hole in the center of the serpentine belt's adjustment pulley. The adjustment pulley is the smallest pulley the belt wraps around.
  • Pull the adjustment pulley toward the engine with the socket wrench to release the tension on the serpentine belt, then pull the belt off the air conditioning compressor's pulley.
  • Remove the bolts which secure the air conditioning compressor to its mounting brackets with an open-end wrench, then position the compressor to the side of the engine compartment. Do not disturb the hoses that attach to the compressor.
  • Pull the electrical connection off the crankshaft sensor.
  • Remove the two bolts that secure the crankshaft sensor against the engine with an open-end wrench, then slide the sensor out of the engine.
  • Slide the new crankshaft sensor into the engine, then install and tighten the sensor's two securing bolts with an open-end wrench.
  • Press the electrical connection onto the crankshaft sensor.
  • Position the air conditioning compressor against its mounting brackets, then install and tighten the compressor's bolts with an open-end wrench.
  • Pull the serpentine belt's adjustment pulley toward the engine with the socket wrench, then position the belt onto the air compressor's pulley. write up found @ehow

How to Replace the Crankshaft Sensor in Ford 150 eHow

Jan 28, 2016 | Ford Expedition Cars & Trucks

2 Answers

Knocking noise from motor when you turn a/c on it goes away Also car is over heating what could it be


check the ac compressor mounting bolts for tight the reasoning is that when the ac is off ,the drive belt is relatively loose as the pulley is just an idler but when you engage the ac clutch the belt tightens to drive the compressor and holds the compressor tight against the engine
over heating can be fro head gasket/cracked head---compression test
partially or blocked radiator--replace
low coolant level--check at radiator cap and fill
bad radiator cap--replace
thermostat fault-- check or replace
air lock in coolant system--- bleed air oit
transmission oil overheating putting too much heat in the radiator from the oil cooler (auto trans.)
failed cat converter blocking exhaust--replace
timing --check adjustment

Jun 23, 2015 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

I have 99 bmw 323i.i ran it hot and got prob fixed and now the eml and a triangle with circle around it comes on dash and car has no power.feels like it has a rev limiter.wats wrong with my car


have throttle body checked also the MDK throttle motor,
make sure that the dealer has followed service bulletin 12 07 99 for procedure to replace the MDK throttle motor
also have them check for codes,here are some codes,
it could be an expensive job,have them check everything,it is most likely the throttle motor,,throttle body is 600 if they switch it,dont let them do it without checking throttle motor,
codes,
MS41, MS42 and MS43 engine DME bmw codes...
• 1 Ignition coil Cyl 2
• 2 Ignition coil Cyl 4
• 3 Ignition coil Cyl 6
• 5 Fuel injector Cyl 2
• 6 Fuel injector Cyl 1
• 8 Air Flow Meter (HFM)
• 10 Coolant Temperature Sensor
• 11 Tank Pressure Sensor (EVAP System) or Radiator Outlet Temp (MS43)
• 12 TPS or Plausibility - Maximum Coolant Temp (MS43)
• 13 Plausibility- Radiator Outlet Temp
• 14 Intake Air Temperature Sensor
• 15 Plausibility - Cut Out Time
• 16 AirCon Compressor - PWM Signal or Plausibility Intake Air Temp (MS43)
• 17 Plausibility - Engine Coolant Temp
• 18 EWS Signal or Camshaft Sensor (MS43)
• 19 Activation VANOS Inlet Valve or Exhaust Valve (MS43)
• 20 "CHECK ENGINE" Light Failure
• 21 VANOS -Electrical Fault or Activation VANOS Inlet Valve (MS43)
• 22 Fuel Injector Cyl 3
• 23 Fuel Injector Cyl 6
• 24 Fuel Injector Cyl 4
• 25 Lambda Sensor Heater -Bank 1
• 27 Idle Control Valve - Malfunction
• 29 Ignition Coil Cyl 1
• 30 Ignition Coil Cyl 3
• 31 Ignition Coil Cyl 5
• 33 Fuel Injector Cyl 5
• 35 Aux. Air Injection System Relay
• 36 DME Main Relay
• 37 DME Main Relay : Delay
• 38 Clutch Switch -Plausibility
• 39 Brake Light Switch or Brake Light Test Switch
• 40 Brake Light Switch or Pedal Value Signal
• 42 Multi Function Steering Wheel- Plausibility
• 43 Multi Function Steering Wheel: Button
• 45 Multi Function Steering Wheel: Port
• 47 Temp Sensor -Downstream of Pre-Cat or Torque Limitation Level 1 (MS43)
• 48 DME Control Unit -Self Test 1
• 49 DME Control Unit or Torque Monitoring Level 2 (MS43)
• 50 EVAP Control Valve or Response Monitoring Level 2 (MS43)
• 51 Shut-off Valve -Charcoal Filter or Request Control Unit Reset (MS43)
• 52 Solenoid Valve -Exhaust Flap
• 53 Idle Speed Actuator
• 55 Lambda Sensor Heater -Bank 2
• 56 Ignition Current Feedback Resistor - Open Circuit
• 57 Knock sensor -Bank 1
• 58 DME Control Unit -Self Test 2
• 59 Knock Sensor -Bank 2
• 61 Lambda Sensor Heater -Bank 2 Post Cat
• 62 Aux. Air Injection System -Switching Valve
• 63 DME Control Unit or Ambient Temp Signal via CAN (MS43)
• 64 Plausibility - Ambient Temperature
• 65 Camshaft Position Sensor (Inlet MS43)
• 66 DME Control Unit
• 67 DME Control Unit
• 68 Tank Venting Valve
• 69 Fuel Pump Relay
• 70 DME Control Unit
• 71 DME Control Unit
• 72 DME Control Unit
• 74 AirCon Compressor Relay
• 75 Lambda Sensor Voltage -Bank 1
• 76 Lambda Sensor Voltage -Bank 2
• 77 Lambda Sensor Voltage -Bank 1 Post Cat
• 78 Lambda Sensor Voltage -Bank 2 Post Cat
• 79 Lambda Sensor Heater -Bank 1 Post Cat
• 80 ABS/ASC interface
• 81 MSR Signal -Active too Long
• 82 ABS/ASC Interface -Advance Adjustment
• 83 Crankshaft Sensor
• 90 Exhaust Temperature Pre Cat Conv - Bank 1
• 91 Exhaust Temperature Pre Cat Conv - Bank 2
• 92 Exhaust Temperature Post Cat Conv -Bank 1
• 93 Exhaust Temperature Post Cat Conv -Bank 2
• 94 Auxiliary Air -Air Mass Flow Sensor
• 95 Auxiliary Air Valve or Auxiliary Air Hose Blocked
• 96 Auxiliary Air Pump - Function
• 97 Auxiliary Air -Flow Rate too Low
• 98 Auxiliary Air -Flow Rate too High
• 99 Auxiliary Air Valve Jammed Open
• 100 DME Control Unit -Self-Test Failed
• 103 VANOS Error -Inlet Camshaft
• 104 VANOS Error -Exhaust Camshaft
• 105 VANOS Error -Position Inlet Camshaft
• 106 VANOS Error -Position Exhaust Camshaft
• 109 Throttle Valve Plausibility
• 110 Pedal Sensor Value Potentiometer 1
• 111 Pedal Sensor Value Potentiometer 2
• 112 TPS Potentiometer 1
• 113 TPS Potentiometer 2
• 114 Throttle Valve Final Stage
• 115 Reference Voltage -Voltage Regulator 1 or Throttle Pedal Adaptation (MS43)
• 116 Reference Voltage -Voltage Regulator 2
• 117 Plausibility -Pedal Position Sensor 1/2
• 118 Plausibility -TPS 1/2 or TPS1/Airflow Plausibility (MS43)
• 119 Throttle Valve Sensor -Mechanical Error or TPS2/Airflow Plausibility (MS43)
• 120 Plausibility Pedal Sensor or TPS
• 122 Engine Oil Temperature
• 123 Map Cooling Thermostat Control
• 124 Activation DISA Solenoid
• 125 Activation Electric Fan
• 126 Activation Tank Leak Pump Solenoid
• 127 Activation Pump Solenoid
• 128 DME/EWS Communication
• 129 CAN Signal SMG 1
• 130 CAN Signal ASC -Timeout
• 131 CAN Signal Instrument Cluster -Timeout
• 132 CAN Signal Instrument Cluster -Timeout
• 133 CAN Signal ASC -Timeout
• 134 SMG Intervention -Plausibility
• 135 Throttle Valve Re-Adaptation Required
• 136 Throttle Valve -Spring Test and Limp-home Position Failed
• 137 CAN Signal -Steering Angle Sensor
• 139 CAN Signal -Tank Level Sensor
• 140 Tank Leak Pump Solenoid - Reed Switch Open or Output Stage (MS43)
• 141 Tank Leak Pump Solenoid - Reed Switch Stuck Closed or Tank Level Sensor (MS43)
• 142 Tank Leak Pump Solenoid - Reed Switch Stuck Open or DMTL Module (MS43)
• 143 Tank Ventilation or Tank Leakage (MS43)
• 144 Fuel System - Large Leak Recognised
• 145 Fuel System - Small Leak Recognised
• 146 EVAP System Leak Detected (Small Leak) or Pedal Sensor Supply Voltage Pot 1 (MS43)
• 147 Pedal Position Sensor Potentiometer Supply Channel 1 (Pot 2 MS43)
• 149 Air Flow Sensor or Pedal Value Sensor Mismatch
• 150 Lambda Post Cat Bank 1 Max Limit
• 151 Lambda Post Cat Bank 2 Max Limit
• 152 Lambda Post Cat Bank 1 Min Limit
• 153 Lambda Pre Cat Bank 2 Max Limit
• 154 Lambda Pre Cat Bank 2 Min Limit
• 155 Lambda Pre Cat Bank 2 No Signal
• 156 Lambda Pre Cat Bank 1 No Signal
• 157 Lambda Post Cat Bank 1 Min Limit
• 159 Lambda Post Cat Bank 2 Max Limit
• 160 Lambda Post Cat Bank 2 (MS41) or Throttle Valve Stuck
• 161 Throttle Valve - Stuck
• 162 Throttle Valve -Control Deviation
• 168 Pedal Position Sensor Pot Supply 1 or MAP Cooling Thermostat Jammed (MS43)
• 169 Throttle Valve Output Stage Cut off after Fault
• 170 DME Control Unit -Self Test Failed
• 171 Plausibility - Throttle Valve
• 172 Pedal Sensor Potentiometer 1/2 Short Circuit
• 173 TPS Potentiometer 1/2 Short Circuit
• 174 Throttle Valve Potentiometer 1/2 Adaptation
• 175 Pedal Sensor 1 Adaptation
• 176 Pedal Sensor 2 Adaptation
• 186 Voltage Post Cat Bank 1
• 187 Voltage Post Cat Bank 2
• 188 Voltage Pre Cat Bank 1
• 189 Voltage Pre Cat Bank 2
• 190 EVAP -Reed Switch Open or Voltage Post Cat Bank 1 (MS43)
• 191 EVAP -Reed Switch Closed or Voltage Post Cat Bank 2 (MS43)
• 192 EVAP -Reed Switch Open
• 193 EVAP -Check Hoses
• 194 EVAP -Large Leak Detected
• 195 EVAP -Small Leak Detected
• 196 EVAP -Electrical Valve from LDP Pump or Barometric Pressure Sensor (MS43)
• 197 EVAP -Barometric Pressure Sensor
• 198 Cat Efficiency during Start -Bank 1
• 199 Cat Efficiency during Start -Bank 2
• 200 Lambda Regulation Bank 1 Pre Cat
• 201 Lambda Regulation Bank 2 Pre Cat
• 202 Lambda Regulation Bank 1 Post Cat
• 203 Lambda Regulation Bank 2 Post cat
• 204 Idle Control System -Idle speed not plausible
• 208 EWS -RPM Signal Error
• 209 EWS -Message Error
• 210 Ignition Feedback Resistor (ZSR)
• 211 Idle Speed Actuator -Mechanical
• 212 VANOS Bank 1 -Mechanical
• 214 Vehicle Speed Signal (VSS)
• 215 Lambda Sensor Bank 1 or ASC/MSR/EML -Interface not plausible
• 216 Lambda Sensor Bank 2 or EGS Position Signal
• 217 CAN bus error -EGS Signal not present
• 218 CAN module -Warning
• 219 CAN module -CAN Offline
• 220 Lambda Voltage Range Bank 1 Sensor 1
• 221 Lambda Voltage Range Bank 2 Sensor 1
• 222 Low Coolant Temperature or Lambda Sensor Control (MS43)
• 223 Lambda Sensor Switching Bank 1 Sensor 2
• 224 Lambda Sensor Switching Bank 2 Sensor 2
• 225 Cat Efficiency Bank 1
• 226 Cat Efficiency Bank 2
• 227 Mixture Deviation Bank 1
• 228 Mixture Deviation Bank 2
• 229 Lambda Sensor Switching Bank 1
• 230 Lambda Sensor Switching Bank 2
• 231 Lambda Sensor Switching Bank 1 Pre Cat
• 232 Lambda Sensor Switching Bank 2 Pre Cat
• 233 Catalytic Converter Overall Efficiency Bank 1
• 234 Catalytic Converter Overall Efficiency Bank 2
• 235 Lambda Heater Bank 1 Post Cat or Pre Cat Signal (MS43)
• 236 Lambda Heater Bank 2 Post Cat or Pre Cat Signal (MS43)
• 238 Misfire Cyl 1
• 239 Misfire Cyl 2
• 240 Misfire Cyl 3
• 241 Misfire Cyl 4
• 242 Misfire Cyl 5
• 243 Misfire Cyl 6
• 244 Crankshaft Interval Timing
• 245 Aux Air Injection System Bank 1
• 246 Aux Air Injection System Bank 2
• 247 Aux Air Injection System -Incorrect Flow Detected
• 248 Pre Cat Converter Efficiency -Bank 1
• 249 Pre Cat Converter Efficiency -Bank 2
• 250 Tank Venting Valve -Function
• 251 Tank Ventilation Diagnosis Error
• 252 Tank Ventilation System Vacuum
• 253 Activated Charcoal Filter Shut-off Valve Stuck Shut
• 254 Tank Ventilation System -Large Air Leak
• 255 Tank Ventilation System -Valve Stuck Open

Apr 03, 2015 | 1999 BMW 323i

1 Answer

Bank 1 sensor 2


O2 sensors do go bad after time. But with imports, O2 sensors last over 100k with proper maint. In your case, the O2 sensor that you replaced is your post converter sensor. It is the sensor on the output side of the CAT converter. The sensor may be reading correctly but there is a chance that your CAT converter is going bad. If you have not replaced CAT converter between 80k-100k, I would recommend this because the CAT converter has already reached it's life expensensy. Hope This Helps.............

Mar 17, 2014 | Honda 98 99 00 01 02 Accord Ac Compressor...

1 Answer

Position of cam shaft censor in the ford f150


nstructions
    • 1

      Insert the square tip of a 1/2-inch socket wrench into the square hole in the center of the serpentine belt's adjustment pulley. The adjustment pulley is the smallest pulley the belt wraps around.

    • 2

      Pull the adjustment pulley toward the engine with the socket wrench to release the tension on the serpentine belt, then pull the belt off the air conditioningicon1.png compressor's pulley.

    • 3

      Remove the bolts which secure the air conditioning compressor to its mounting brackets with an open-end wrench, then position the compressor to the side of the engine compartment. Do not disturb the hoses that attach to the compressor.

    • 4

      Pull the electrical connection off the crankshaft sensor.

    • 5

      Remove the two bolts that secure the crankshaft sensor against the engine with an open-end wrench, then slide the sensor out of the engine.

    • 6

      Slide the new crankshaft sensor into the engine, then install and tighten the sensor's two securing bolts with an open-end wrench.

    • 7

      Press the electrical connection onto the crankshaft sensor.

    • 8

      Position the air conditioning compressor against its mounting brackets, then install and tighten the compressor's bolts with an open-end wrench.

    • 9

      Pull the serpentine belt's adjustment pulley toward the engine with the socket wrench, then position the belt onto the air compressor's pulley.



Read more: How to Replace the Crankshaft Sensor in a Ford F-150 ' eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/how_6769823_replace-crankshaft-sensor-ford-f_150.html#ixzz2Ebai9Ftj

Dec 09, 2012 | 1998 Ford F150 Regular Cab

1 Answer

Need to change ac compressor need to know best way to remove


Check this two procedure for...

2.2L (VIN 4) Engine
  1. Properly discharge the air conditioning system into a recovery/recycling machine.
  2. Remove the drive belt on the vehicle.
  3. Remove the air cleaner and resonator assembly.
  4. Unplug the electrical connections from the compressor.
  5. Disconnect the negative battery cable.
  6. Unfasten, then remove and cap the A/C hose from the compressor.
Cap the refrigerant lines when opening the system to prevent the entry of dirt and moisture and the loss of refrigerant lubricant.
  1. Loosen the A/C compressor bolts, then raise and support the vehicle.
236a413.jpg

Fig. 3: Compressor mounting on the 2.2L (VIN 4) engine
  1. Remove the compressor.
To install:
  1. Position the compressor on the vehicle.
  2. Lower the vehicle.
  3. Install the compressor bolts, then tighten the front bolts to 37 ft. lbs. (50 Nm) and the rear bolts to 22 ft. lbs. (30 Nm).
  4. Attach the compressor hose using NEW sealing washers. Tighten the mounting bolts to 24 ft. lbs. (33 Nm).
Lubricate O-rings with refrigerant oil.
  1. Engage the electrical connections to the compressor.
  2. Install the air cleaner and resonator assembly.
  3. Install the serpentine drive belt.
  4. Connect negative battery cable.
  5. Evacuate and charge the system.
  6. Perform a leak test on the system.

3.1L (VIN M) Engine
  1. Properly discharge the air conditioning system into a recovery/recycling machine.
  2. Disconnect the negative battery cable.
  3. Remove the serpentine drive belt.
  4. Remove the front compressor bolts.
  5. Raise and safely support the vehicle.
  6. Remove the rear compressor bolts.
5121365.jpg

Fig. 4: Compressor mounting on the 3.1L (VIN M) engine
  1. Unplug and cap the coupled hose assembly from the rear of the compressor.
Cap the refrigerant lines when opening the system to prevent the entry of dirt and moisture and the loss of refrigerant lubricant.
  1. Disconnect the electrical connection at the compressor.
  2. Remove the compressor from the vehicle.
To install:
  1. Install the compressor on the vehicle, engage the electrical connection to the compressor.
  2. Install the coupled hose assembly to the rear of the compressor, with NEW sealing washers. Tighten the mounting bolt to 24 ft. lbs. (33 Nm).
  3. Install the rear compressor bolts. Tighten the rear bolts to 8 ft. lbs. (25 Nm).
  4. Lower the vehicle.
  5. Install the front compressor bolts. Tighten them to 37 ft. lbs. (50 Nm).
  6. Install the serpentine drive belt on the vehicle.
  7. Connect the negative battery cable.
  8. Evacuate and charge the system.
  9. Perform a leak test.
Hope this help (remember rated this).

Jul 09, 2010 | 1994 Oldsmobile Cutlass Ciera

4 Answers

Where is the air mass sensor(air fuel sensor) on 1999 toyota 4runner sr5 3.4 6cylinder. I see a pre cat sensor and post cat. Are there more


Underhood (several versions)

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Electronic engine control system component locationsLand Cruiser with 1FZ-FE engine shown


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Electronic engine control system component locationsLand Cruiser with 2UZ-FE engine shown


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Electronic engine control system component locations1998 T100 with 5VZ-FE engine shown

I hope help you; good luck (rember rated this help)

Aug 26, 2009 | 1995 Toyota 4Runner

1 Answer

92 lincoln towncar air bag light flashing


Air suspension is controlled by the compressor in your engine compartment.  The compressor runs when the suspension is not level.  Either because you have loaded the car with exceptional weight and the system is now adjusting the ride, or you have a leak in the system, or you have a bad sensor.
If you have a leak, the most likely culprit are the air suspension bags, the air suspension solenoids or possibly the lines to them.
Try these sites: http://www.strutmasters.com/catalog.php?cat=2

http://www.suncoreindustries.com/english-lincoln-town-car-89-06-air-suspension.html

I don't work for either of them.  I own a 96 TC and have replaced my air suspension with coil springs form Strutmasters.  Work GREAT and I have no more air suspension problems.  Rides just as good too.  You can't tell the difference.

Oct 18, 2008 | 1996 Lincoln Town Car

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