Oxygen Sensors
Ford Explorer
Chevy Trailblazer

Found the 2 oxygen sensors on a 1996 XLT but how is one supposed to reach and change them?

121314

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered
2006-08-07 18:38:14
2006-08-07 18:38:14

There are actually three oxygen sensors on the 96 Explorer with the 4.0L V6. One in each exhaust header and the third after the catalytic converter. I found it uncomfortable but relatively easy to reach the sensors by sliding under the vehicle from the passenger side. Make sure the exhaust system has cooled down but is still warm (the exhaust pipes expand slightly when they are warm and will make removal of the sensor easier). Be sure to wear safety glasses or goggles as the metal on any exhaust parts tends to flake off at the slightest touch. The key is the special wrench that fits the nut on the sensor. The tool looks like a standard deep socket but is open along the side. The slit on the side of the socket allows the use of a standard 3/8" socket wrench while the cable from the sensor fits through the slit. I paid $6 or $7 at VIP for the tool.

001
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0

Related Questions


The oxygen sensors are screwed into the exhaust on the rear of the engine.

There are a number of oxygen sensors on the 1997 Cadillac STS. These are found on the firewall, inside the exhaust manifold, and behind the catalytic converter depending on the engine model.

The oxygen sensor on a 2004 Honda Accord is found on the exhaust system. They are placed close to the catalytic converter so the sensors can properly read the exhaust flow.

how i found the change the oxygen sensor in 2002 vw passat

There is two oxygen sensors. One is located before the catalytic converter is located under the heat sheld. The oxygen sensor after the catalytic converter is found under the catalytic converter (under the car) before the catalytic transfer pipe.

checking and found burned fuse, replaced burns quick, checked scanner diagnosis and need to pin check oxygen sensors, this burns fuses without sensors plugged in, we are suspecting shoprted wire or ecm.

oxygen was found in earth on 1772

Oxygen can mostly be found in plants and the atmosphere.

oxygen is found in nature by breathing.

Oxygen is found mostly in the air.

Oxygen is found in the air that we breathe, roughly 21% of our atmosphere is Oxygen.

The 2003 Toyota airbag sensors can be found behind the front bumper and inside of each door. There is a total of seven airbag sensors.

Since oxygen is found as a gas here on Earth, it would have to be extremely cold for it to change into a liquid form. So in all but a very rare case, no.

Oxygen exist in stratosphere as molecule and atomic form.

most oxygen can be found in your blood stream or lungs.

Vehicle speed sensor (VSS) is usually found on the tail end of the transmission. Front wheel speed sensors are found at each front wheel and the rear wheel speed sensors are found either at each rear wheel or at the rear differential.

Oxygen can be found in trees and water. Offcourse, we can't breathe in the O2 (oxygen) when it's in the water but fish can

Oxygen is most commonly found in the air of Earths atmosphere.

Oxygen can be found in group number 16 on the periodic table.

Mine is only a 4 cyl. but husband just found it located between the muffler and the catalytic converter. I got a 97 grand am se V-6 3.1L and there are two o2 sensors on it. one before the catalyic converter and one after the catalytic converter.

oxygen is actually everywhere ;; you breath oxygen. the air contains 20.9% of oxygen

in what molecule in the ground is nitrogen found when there is oxygen around?

no. oxygen is a gas found in the air, and salt is a solid mineral found in the ground.

the oxygen we breathe is two bonded oxygen atoms: O2

i have been asking this same question since my Haynes manual apparently doesnt cover this topic. Found a good article on this at www.ehow.com - http://www.ehow.com/how_4487776_troubleshoot-oxygen-sensor.html Very detailed, requires a voltohm meter of course. Havent tried it yet, but will this weekend.


Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.