I guess you mean the order of operation in an engine control system. Actually you can look at this from a couple of different standpoints. First, sensors themselves. As the air is drawn into the egine, it's temperature and amount are measured by either some kind of airflow meter, or a manifold pressure sensor, and an intake air temp sensor. Engine coolant temp is measured by either an engine coolant temp sensor or a cylinder head temp sensor. On some vehicles atmospheric conditions are measured by a baro sensor. EGR position or flow is measured with either an EGR position sensor, EGR temp sensor, or some type of flow sensor. Fuel tank pressure is monitered with a fuel tank pressure sensor for evaporative emmissions requirements. Some vehicles have a Transmission Fluid temp sensor to measure that. Crankshaft and camshaft position is monitered with those corresponding sensors. Oxygen sensors in the exaust help the PCM determine how rich or lean the engine is running by measuring exaust gases, and the catalyst moniters measure catalytic converter activity. Vehicle speed or wheel speed sensors measure the speed of the vehicle and output shaft speed sensors on the transmission help the PCM determine transmission functions. Those are the ones I can think of off the top of my head, but that only covers sensors. An engine ctrol system has actuators and solenoids also. So one can look at things from a control standpoint as well.In a nutshell that flow is sensor-decision-actuator-moniter.In other words, the info is gathered by the PCM using the sensors around the engine. A decision is made and actuators are used to carry out that decision. Those actuators include fuel injectors, idle air control solenoid, transmission shift solenoids, cooling fan and AC relays, and more.Then the sensors are again used to moniter the effect the decision has made. Then the decision process starts again. This happens hundreds of times a second, and on top of all of this, a diagnostic system is in place constantly monitering everything. The diagnostic portion of the PCM actually operates as a separate entity, though still being very much a part of the whole thing. It is kind of like big brother looking over the shoulder of the control part of the PCM. When a check engine light comes on, it is the diagnostic part of the PCM that has turned it on due to some conflict it has seen.
Sounds simple doesn't it?
parking or braking sensors
ema flow sensors
sensors can detect blood flow ,the movements of body and IR sensors can find the temperature of human body
There are many types of sensors in cars. Some include parking sensors, blind spot monitors, water sensors, and tire pressure sensors, temp sensors, oil pressure sensors, Oxygen sensors, .
Sensors provide information to other parts of the machine. There are temperature, pressure, level, flow, biosensors, gas, and proximity sensors.
You're to late. They already have such sensors.
There are 2 Oxygen sensors, the one on the right side is on the exhaust manifold, the one on the right side is on the downtube by the Car. The Mass air flow sensor is right by the air box.
That all depends what sensors need replacing
Parking sensors are used to alert drivers of unseen obstacles during parking maneuvers. The parking sensors that are currently used by car producers are electromagnetic sensors and ultrasonic sensors.
Jeep doesn't use mass air flow sensors.
Hidden, where you can't see them to disable them.
There are two o2 sensors on this car.
no it cant for all you retards out there
In the car!
Mitsubishi Eclipse's don't have MAP sensors that come stock with the car. Mitsubishi uses MAF( Mass air flow sensors) not Mass air pressure and Intake Air Temps also referred to as speed density.
Dodge does not use mass air flow sensors on the Intrepids.
The dust particals sticks on the wires where from it sense the flow of air mixture.
yes can cause poor exhaust flow and cause car to set codes for cat. converter, o2 sensors ,or fuel trim
There are hundreds of sensors in a modern car, many of which tie into starting: fuel, temperature, air, pressure sensors just to start.
Some brands of cars that have car reversing sensors include Toyota and Dodge. For example, the Toyota Sienna has sensors that alert the driver when there is an object directly behind the rear bumper.
Which one of the sensors cause the car to putt putt once the car has gotten hot on a 1995 Mazda Protege?