There's no such thing as a crankcase sensor as engine sensors are normally defined by their function rather than what they are mounted to. What you are probably referring to is the knock sensor which is usually mounted on the side of the engine block. The knock sensor monitors detonation/pinging/pre-ignition and is used by the engine management system to offset the ignition timing.
There is not much of a point in sensing if your engine still has a crankcase. There is good reason for some engines to need to know the position of their crankshafts. If that is what you think you might have broken, you should ask again "How do you remove a broken crankshaft sensor from a ___(model and year of the car)?" When you re-post the question be sure that you spell the word "Sensor".
Do you have a picture of location of crankshaft position sensor for 1992 Chevy Cavalier 2.2L ohv engine?
If you are referring to the Crankshaft sensor, or crank angle sensor it is located on the passenger side of the engine compartment near the harmonic balancer. (For the 3.1 L) I have a 95 with a 3.1L and it had intermitant missing and starting problems. I replaced the crank position sensor (which was located behind the harmonic balancer) and the camshaft position sensor (located under the power steering pump) and it corrected the problem.
Visit this website and look at picture of MAP sensor on 1999 Hyundai Accent httpwww.rockauto.comcatalograframecatalog.phpcarcode1355688parttype5124aFRc1355688k1262718?
If you get a code P0172 on a Toyota sienna and repalace the oxygen sensor what would make the check engine light return to on?
The crank position sensor, sometimes referred to as the crankshaft position sensor, is a small plug found on motor vehicles that monitors the speed at which the crankshaft is rotating. This information is relayed through the vehicle's computer, which then uses it to calculate ignition timing. Crankshaft sensors may go bad because of faulty construction or high mileage on the vehicle.
Exposure is the combination of shutter speed and aperture used to expose the image sensor in a digital camera. When the image sensor receives the right amount of light, your picture comes out correctly exposed. The camera's light meter determines how big to open the aperture (the hole to allow light in) and for how long (the shutter speed). If the image sensor receives less light than it requires, your picture comes out under-exposed. If…