In order to find your codes, you don't need to plug into the obd2 port. On the bottom right side of the diagnostic port, there should be two pins rather close together. My recommendation is to go to Auto Zone. Some of their stores actually have a key for checking GM obd1 systems. It looks like a key, and has two prongs on it that plug right in to where you need to check your codes. If your local store does not have one, then my advice is to look on the port and find the two bottom prongs that are closest together and jump them.
I have the exact same pinout on my 1995 Buick LeSabre. I have been researching this issue for some time now. The VECI label abve the radiator in my car states "OBD 1 Certified." However, I believe this is only stated because the pinouts of the connector are wrong. I have the VIN L engine, and all technical docs for that engine point to it being controlled by a PCM. PCMs do not report codes by flashing the SES light, only GM ECMs do. GM cars with an ECM and a 16-pin J1850 non-OBD-II connector on them, have a pin-out of 4,5,6,9,12,16. You short pins 5 and 6 to receive diagnostic trouble codes via the Service Engine Soon light. As you can see, those pins do not light up with our common connectors. Our connectors use pins 4,5,8,9,14,16. What I can tell you about this connector is as follows: 4=Chassis Ground, 5=Signal Ground, 8=Keyless RF Trigger (short to 5 to enter program mode), 16=Battery+. (Note 4,5=Ground 16=Battery+ are standard pins for the OBD-II standard. Yet another thing that points to an OBD-II serial uplink.) 1995 was a transition year for GM, in many different aspects including OBD-II. I believe what happened, what the pins were installed in one order believing that they conformed to standard, and then the standard changed before finalization. For more information on this, check out my regular posts to Automotive Forums.com in the Buick LeSabre forum. This is my latest: http://www.automotiveforums.com/vbulletin/showthread.php?t=307153
OBDII stands for 'Onboard Diagnostics'
The OBDII diagnostic plug is under the dash on the driver side.
You need an OBDII scanner to retrieve the codes.
No, take a look under steering wheel. No OBDII port
The 1991 Ford Mustang does not have an OBDII port, because OBDII was not standardized in the United States until 1996.
OBDII is mandatory for all vehicles sold in the U.S. from 1996 and newer; however, some pre-96 cars may have OBDII as well
OBDII started in 1996... OBDI was not as standardised PLL.
OBDII was mandated on all cars by 1996. Some 1994 and 1995 models had an OBDII port, but most (if not all) only provided OBDI information. These were called OBD1.5. I have never seen a 1993 model with an OBDII port.
To my knowledge, an OBDII scanner tool will read any OBDII system in any vehicle. And yes, the 2000 Mazda has the OBDII system. Incase you did not know. All vehicles sold in the US 96 and newer are required to have an OBDII system.
64 pins 64 pins 64 pins
Bowling pins? Sewing pins? Dowel pins? Jewelry pins?
Depends where you live. In Australia they came with OBDI, only the latest model has OBDII. Most other countries had OBDII on the both the latest and previous models (only OBDI on the first generation RAV4)
All OBDII connectors are within a foot or so of the steering column under the dash.
Stop looking. It doesn't have one. Villagers did not have OBDII (with data plug access) until 1996.
ddr1 184 pins ddr2 240 pins ddr3 240 pins there are 240 pins one side 120 pins and other side 120 pins so 120+120 = 240 pins in ddr2 ram. as well as ddr3 has 240 pins and ddr1 has 184 pins only . by Prem verma from www.prem-verma.blogspot.com
what is a dissecting pins
If it is a U.S. car then it is an OBDII compliant vehicle and the codes can be read with an OBDII scan tool.
No, obdII started in 1996.
obdii is part of radio,cluster fuse it is the 50's in its own holder
A Serial ATA has 7 pins 40 pins