I believe it is contained in the computer itself. You may not be able to replace it individually.
Try looking under the battery box, For some dumb reason Dodge likes to hide things so you can't find them.
Maybe the igniton control module or the ignition module are making bad contact.
yes once the ignition control module heats up it would cause the vehicle to stall. usually after it cools down the vehicle will restart again.
THE IGNITION CONTROL MODULE can be at two locations one is mounted right near the distrubutor the other location is on the drivers side fender behind the battery.........corey
I would replace the ignition control module that's in the distributor.
I would suspect a failing ignition control module.
there is no ignition control module the coils are controled by the ecm in my 96 cougar 4.6l i found it hidden behind the drivers side front turn signal look thru the small holes, you will see the fins on the module!
Could be a coil or ICM, Ignition Control Module.
test ignition coil,ignition module,pick-up coil,electronic spark control,and knock sensor
depending on the type of distributer, it would be inside the distributer. might check the pcm if you have no spark.
Probably a bad ignition control module..Autozone for $105-$160..
it can, but i would check the ignition control module first....then the crank sensor.....
Yes it could, along with many other things.
Control Module depending on type controls the engine functions, transmission, ignition, etc. (test does not specify "Ignition Control Module")Starter solenoid would be the most likely choice because on older vehicles with points ignition, the solenoid has a Resistor (Run) post for and an Ignition (Start) post, but now we don't need resistors, but it still has to do with ignition!Coil supplies voltage to the spark plugs = ignition again.Spark plug creates the gap for the spark that the fuel needs to ignite, ignite = ignition.
The blower control module is defective.
It could either be a bad ignition coil, a bad ignition rotor, a bad ignition cap, a bad ignition control module (if equipped), or a bad coil to cap wire.
You would have to change the fuel and ignition systems over to a non computer system.
There could be several things to cause no spark, but one I have ran into is the Ignition Control Module inside the distributor or the coil inside is bad. If your plug wires are good and your wiring to the distributor checks out, then it's either the coil or the ignition control module. Both are inside the distributor.
I can't make any promises, but I've got 94 Chevy using OBD1, like yours probably has too. In my manual this is what it says: Code 42:Ignition Control Module - "Check the wiring and connectors between the ignition module and the ECM. Check the ignition module. Replace the ECM".Code 43:Electronic Spark Control - "ESC module is not receiving a knock signal from the knock sensor. Check the knock system sensor, or the ESC module. Have the module checked by a dealer service department." Hope that helps, good luck!
No it would not only a bad (ICM) Ignition control module or a bad injector would...
Because you didn't change the rest of the ignition system. Plugs, Wires, Rotor, and Cap are a must for ICM replacement.
Either the coil is bad or the ignition control module is bad.I would think the coil is faulty.
If you mean where is the module, it would be found inside the engine air intake duct along the drivers side front fender under the hood.
The ignition module on a 2002 Impala is located in part of the electrical system. In some cars, the module kept the car from starting. When the key was turned there would not be a clicking noise. The module works with the passlock system of the car.
I have an 89 Ranger with the 2.9L, was driving on the highway and it just quit. I thought it was probably the timing chain, had it towed to a shop and he checked fuel pressure which was normal, found no spark condition. He tested the ignition coil, pickup coil, module and wiring for faults. Failure traced to the ignition control module. He also replaced the distributor cap, rotor, and coil wire. If you have a no spark condition I would recheck all these because I think if it is a broken timing chain you would still have spark. The ignition control module is at the base of the distributor cap. Assuming your ignition coil and ignition control module are good, try the pickup coil. Stay with the ignition system until you get spark. i have the same problem with my 88 ranger changed distributor, rotor button, ignition coil, and tfi module, still no spark. If it is the timing chain it will not spark.
Which control module?