He put them both in but didn't try one at a time because it was raining out. This vehicle had been to two other shops before arriving at mine. Some said that there might be two but I have no idea where the second one might be. If both of those are within range, then the wiring will need to be tested. I am desperate for some reliable advice. What resistance does each read? After, a visual inspection will be done of the crankshaft position sensor and its wiring.
Is the reading still okay? Don't give up on Nissan. I walked away frustrated and told him this is my last Nissan. I ended up replacing the knock senor harness, and those codes are gone. The change in the magnetic field cause the voltage from the sensor to change. I erased the code after installing the new sensor but after about three start ups the check engine came back on.
The change in the magnetic field cause the voltage from the sensor to change. I had to round up a few bolts and finish installing a couple for brackets and heat shields. Codes p0725 and p0335 coming up on computer. So I brought it to my friend he put it on the computer and erased the codes thinking it might be just a history code. When the engine is running, the high and low parts of the teeth cause the gap with the sensor to change. The crank sensor is located at the bottom center of the engine just below the flywheel area.
Wiring Issues Due to the location of the crankshaft position sensor, it is prone to damage. I spoke to Nissan about the O-ring size and the parts guy matched up a separate O-ring to the O-ring on there sensor and he told me the thickness was 2. The part number should be 23731-6N225. Test mated good, then installed and very carefully mated the crankshaft connector to the fixed sensor. I appreciate your support and encouragement.
Could it be that it was that simple. I am almost certain that this will not fix the problem and that really frustrates me. The Camshaft position sensor is the easiest to replace because its right there sticking out underneath the cam valve cover, but the Crankshaft position sensor is the one that will take you awhile because of its location. Does that tell you anything? If the code follows the coil, bad coil. Though the symptoms you stated about the problem seem to indicate that replacing the sensor will indeed fix the problem.
The customer stated it felt like the transmission was starting in a high gear. Is there a certain way or tool to pull it out? Almost forgot the most important part; the part number of the two sensor kit I got was B3731-6N27K. Waiting for the engine to cool down. I walked away frustrated and told him this is my last Nissan. Check your crankshaft sensor harness to make sure the problem isn't before the sensor. I can't count how many times I've seen cars of all makes throw evap leak codes due to loose, missing, or bad gas caps! Last option would be shaving the O ring down? The sensor system consists of a rotating part, typically a disc, as well as a static part, the actual sensor. I would recommend having a professional technician, such as one from YourMechanic, come to your location to.
Then a couple of weeks later I go to AutoZone to get an o2 sensor and they checked the code again but it wasn't coming up o2 sensor anymore. Â Since I did have a crank sensor code I decided to start there. This is definitely not the place to start, but is worth looking at if nothing else seems to be wrong. YourMechanic offers certified mobile mechanics who will come to your home or office to diagnose and repair your vehicle. Will report back when I have more data. The changing gap causes the magnetic field near the sensor to change.
Do you have the 2. The day I picked my car up from the shop I had two new codes on which are p0335 and p0725. Altima P0335 Causes Most of the time, the crankshaft sensor is going to be the cause of P0335, or the wiring will be at fault. You do not have access to the diagnostic trouble code diagnostic's. When I Google the codes they both lead back to the crank sensor.
This sensor uses a reluctor to gauge the position of the crank. So I ended up getting a new O- ring for the sensor. The circuit includes the sensor and all associated wiring and connectors, as well as the circuit within the computer. A gentle pull revealed that it was not fully seated. My car has an automatic transmission. I will do as you suggest. Does that tell you anything? I got a 2004 Nissan Sentra and a p0335 Crankshaft Position Sensor popped up on it after the car stalled out sitting in a parked position for 2 mins.