Hyundai Crankshaft Position Sensor Replace Timing Belt Replace 2.4 Liter Four Cylinder

Hyundai Crankshaft Position Sensor Replace Timing Belt Replace 2.4 Liter Four Cylinder. Crankshaft Position Sensors often malfunction after 100,000 miles on late model vehicles. The local dealer charges $400 labor to replace this very basic part. This video shows how it can be a do-it-yourself project for some mechanically adept people with a little research and planning. The new part costs about $70 at a discount auto parts store, so you can save up to $500 on a Saturday if you have the tools, intelligence and ability. There is no calibration or timing involved. The part simply bolts on, but replacing the wire that runs up to the ignition module is the greatest challenge. This video may not be copied without the expressed written permission of the producer as regulated by federal and state legislation of the United States and the individual states thereof. Contact is available through this Youtube Channel or by writing Freedom Productions 55 at P.O. Box 1955 Bagdad FL. This video is dedicated to every noble self-reliant and independent-minded American that must continually resist the efforts of the contemporary nanny-state which desires to squelch all personal initiative, if that were possible, rendering the citizens of this great nation totally dependent on the ruling political class. The reduction of the vastness of the Federal government, which is embarked on an ill0advised spending binge based on the citizens' indebtedness, is the only hope to restore this republic that was so brilliantly conceived, yet so poorly managed for the past forty years. We must return responsibility and administration of all domestic welfare programs, other than the original contractual old-age pension to the states, which are leagallt bound to administer without increasing public indebtedness.

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Crank Sensor Quick Fix
GET SOFTWARE HERE: http://www.autodiagnosticsandpublishing.com/Software_Catalog.html Crank Sensor Quick-Fix There are two types of crank sensors, and two types of tests, the 2 and 3 wire sensors. Here are the flash points for the crank sensor testing. 1) The 2 wire crank sensor generates a voltage, and is quick tested with a test light. 2) To test the two wire sensor, disconnect the crank sensor, ignition key on, hook the test light to battery power, and tap at each crank sensor terminal repeatedly. A spark click and injector pulse should be seen. 3) The 3 wire sensor has its own circuit, with 5 to 8 volt power, ground, and signal wires. Identify the signal wire using volt meter or diagram. 4) Take the test light and connect to battery ground. With key on, disconnect crank sensor, and repeatedly tap on the signal wire. You should hear a spark click and injector noid pulse. These are to test the ECM crank sensor circuit response. On both tests, you should see a spark click and injector pulse. Crank sensor is the main input to the ECM. If ECM working, then the crank is the only other issue. There are other ways to test, but involve an oscilloscope and more complex. This concludes the cranks sensor Quick-Fix.




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