On passenger side under dash
My 95 Ford Thunderbird service manual shows the scan tool plug-in (Data Link Connector) on the R.H. side of the instrument panel, under the glove compartment door and on the R.H. side of the engine compartment over the wheel well. This is for the 3.8L V6 engine.
You need a scan tool to plug into OBD port
Under the steering wheel on dash.
The DTC (Diagnostic Trouble Code) connector would be located under the drivers side of the dash. Plug the scanner into the DTC connector and then follow directions that came with your scan tool.
under the steering wheel to the left you need to open that panel and you can plug into to scan your car. hope that's what your looking for.
With a scan tool.
With a scan tool.
Plug in a scan tool.
The OBD II connector is under the ashtray. Remove the ashtray and slide the plastic cover to the left and the connector will be visible.
Buy a scanner, put the drawing onto it, plug it in to the computer, and follow the scanner's instructions to scan it.
well first, you dont scan in. you have to insert a 2 foot plug. good luck.
get a scan OBD2
Into the diagnostic connector under the dash on the driver side.
Plug it into a USB socket. If you want to charge it in the car, Scan Computers sell adapters so you can plug a USB stick into a car.
under the hood there is a black box that says diagnostics ,obd needs to be read by light blinking by jumping 2 conectors only 96 and above have a actual plug for scan tool
Under the hood on the passenger side.
Check the codes with an OBD2 scan tool.
The 1995 Taurus uses the old OBD1 system. The test plug is on the firewall (passenger side). This system can give you fault codes through the "check engine light" but you would need a manual for the proper procedure. Most garages have the proper connectors to scan these systems.
Obd-on board diagnostic. The port is the plug the scan tool or code reader connects to.
An OBD 1 scanner with the Chrylser plug adapter.
If you take the car to a dealer they can plug it in to a scan tool and get the codes by calling into GM and inputting them into the stereo for you[was no cost when I asked]. The code is made up from the vehicles VIN. I am assuming they plug in the scan tool to verify the radio is from the car it is in and not stolen.
If memory serves, it should be under the hood either near the right hand side of the firewall, but I might be wrong and it's under the hood near the left fender close to the battery. It should have a black plastic cover which may be labeled 'EEC-TEST'. Not that you cannot use a generic OBDII scan tool, you will need one of the following: NGS scan tool, aftermarket scan tool with US Domestic support, or a multimeter and jumper wire. The multimeter and jumper wire will retrieve codes but not read the data stream as a scan tool will.
No, this should never happen. They look different on CT scan and are usually located in different areas of the body.
The OBDII terminal is located under the dashboard to the right of the steering column at approximately the same level as the hood release latch. A universal scan tool can be purchased for about $65 at WalMart or an auto parts store.
After repairing the cause of the code, you can clear it with a scan tool.