It probably has nothing to do with the dual exhaust. O2 sensors just... fail. Use the original equipment sensor as a replacement. Usually you can only expect 50 to 60 k miles from the newer "heated" o2 sensors. BTW, if one bank goes bad, replace them both. The other one is getting ready to go and even if it keeps going, it's not giving you the performance you need. Just replace them. It will save you fuel and the vehicle will run better.
Screwed into the exhaust pipe, just behind the engine.Screwed into the exhaust pipe, just behind the engine.
Yes. A 3.9 v6 engine from a 1995 Dodge Dakota will fit into a 2000 Dodge Dakota with a 3.9 v6 engine. You will have to swap the intake and exhaust manifolds along with all sensors and fuel rail though.
Next the transmission passger side exhaust down tube after the (Y) in the exhaust tube.
Take the EXHAUST PIPES loose from the engine where they bolt to the exhaust manifolds and pull them down alittle. Then start the engine and see if it runs better.
Allows the engine to breath better.
sidecam engine cannot be installed in 2 stroke engine because in 2 stroke engine we have inlet & exhaust ports not valves... so when piston moves up and down it automatically opens the inlet and exhaust ports so it does not require any camshaft for opening of valves as it is required in 4 stroke engine
It/they are in the exhaust manifold/pipe, before (and after) the catalytic converter. Depends on yearand engine.
Spark plug wires are installed incorrectly, or the enigne is out of time. Too much fule that is not being combusted in the engine. Fuel gets into the hot exhaust, then ignites.
Intake....is shorter rod
The CA20E Engine has one oxygen sensor installed in the exhaust manifold.
An aftermarket performance exhaust can free some of the power in your engine. These systems allow for a quicker, more efficient path for exhaust gases to escape. This means your engine "breathes" better.
inboard gas engine exhaust
alond the sides of the engine block prob under the exhaust manifold
It affects how the engine breathes. The better it breathes, the better the performance.
it is an exhaust system installed in trucks to make you have better gas mileage. it increases your mpgs at least 5 mpg. it usually is not used in cars because there aren't many places under the hood that it can be stored. In trucks, it is installed above the engine, but you can also store it inside of other gaps throughout the engine. Cars dont have large gaps in their engine, so it cant be installed in there. Other than increasing your gas mileage, it also makes it run quieter.In regards to the above answer.........that is not really accurate.Actually, A free flow exhaust is a type of system installed in vehicles for increased power and a sporty look.They are designed to remove engine emissions more efficiently than standard exhaust systems.Free flow exhaust systems are designed for looks and increased efficiency and power in vehicles.They are typically made of 100 percent stainless steel, which offers a nice sporty look.They weigh less than standard exhaust systems, which helps account for increased fuel economy and improvement in acceleration.Exhaust systems are used for removing spent gas from a vehicle's engine; therefore exhaust systems play a role in engine tuning and performance.A free flow system allows the spent gas to exit the vehicle more efficiently by changing the pipes used in the system and installing an inter-cooler between the engine and the exhaust.With a free flow exhaust system, a smoother removal of spent gas is offered. Because of this, vehicle owners notice an improvement in the overall way their vehicle runs.These systems promote better gas mileage and increased acceleration as well.
There is no assembling it. If it is apart, replace it. If you mean how is it installed, the spring side goes towards the engine block.
exhaust pipe connects to the exhaust manifold, which connects to the main engine.
It should be located on the driver's side, lower rear of the engine, below the exhaust manifold and bolted to the front of the transmission bellhousing.
In the exhaust manifold behind the engine.In the exhaust manifold behind the engine.
Backfire is normally caused by engine out of time, or spark plug wires installed incorrectly.
There are two, in the exhaust behind the engine.There are two, in the exhaust behind the engine.
In the exhaust manifold on the back of the engine.In the exhaust manifold on the back of the engine.
In the exhaust pipe, near the engine.In the exhaust pipe, near the engine.
There are two in the exhaust, behind the engine.There are two in the exhaust, behind the engine.