Question about 1999 Toyota Camry

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Understanding trouble codes for my vehicles

Please tell me specifically what to do to correct the following trouble codes for my vehicles:
'99 Toyota Camry- Code P1133 Manufacture Controlled Fuel and Air Metering
'00 Nissan Quest- Code P0325 Knock Sensor Circuit Malfunction Bank 1 or 1 Sensor

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First the quest, this is common for nissan, replace the knock sensor, this sensor is located under the intake manifold rear of engine, some models you can sneak sensor out without removing the intake, this will take care of that car. now the camry, im guessing this is a 4 cylinder engine, replace the air fuel sensor (oxygen sensor) thats on the exhaust manifold. this will solve that problem. hope this helped.

Posted on Jan 25, 2010

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My 2002 Toyota Camry has code p1135 I looked up code says it’s o2 sensor so I replaced it and erased code when I turned on car it came back on what can it be

You just made one of the classic DIY blunders by automatically replacing what part was listed in the trouble code without actually reading and understanding the code. No trouble code EVER EVER tells you to replace a part. It only tells you that the sensor reading is out of spec. In this case the code is for the air/fuel heater circuit. The word circuit should have clued you into the fact that it could be the fuse or wiring. That should have been checked before you even considered replacing the sensor. Now that you've wasted money on the sensor, it's time to actually check the sensor heater circuit. For that you'll need a wiring diagram and a DVOM meter

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1995 Ford F150 codes 111,132 what they mean

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Understanding Trouble Codes 111, 211, 172 Hey everyone,

recently pulled some trouble codes from my ECU, the KOEO code gives me 111, which the book says is a system pass, so I am assuming thats not a bad thing. I further went on to get the stored codes which are as follows (I get the same codes while doing a running test as well).

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98 oldsmobile 88 royale code 12 and 41 what could be the problem


GM Bonneville/Eighty Eight/LeSabre 1986-1999
Reading Codes



See Figures 1 and 2
Listings of the trouble for the various engine control system covered in this manual are located in this section. Remember that a code only points to the faulty circuit, NOT necessarily to a faulty component. Loose, damaged or corroded connections may contribute to a fault code on a circuit when the sensor or component is operating properly. Be sure that the components are faulty before replacing them, especially the expensive ones.

0996b43f8021af66.jpg enlarge_icon.gifenlarge_tooltip.gif

Fig. Fig. 1: ALDL/DLC terminal identification for 1987-97 vehicles, except 1997 models with a 16-pin DLC
The Assembly Line Diagnostic Link (ALDL) or Data Link Connector (DLC) may be located under the dashboard, and is sometimes covered with a plastic cover labeled DIAGNOSTIC CONNECTOR.

  1. The diagnostic trouble codes can be read by grounding test terminal B . The terminal is most easily grounded by connecting it to terminal A (internal ECM ground). This is the terminal to the right of terminal B on the top row of the ALDL connector.
  2. Once the terminals have been connected, the ignition switch must be moved to the ON position with the engine not running.
  3. The Service Engine Soon or Check Engine light should be flashing. If it isn't, turn the ignition switch OFF and remove the jumper wire. Turn the ignition ON and confirm that the light is now on. If it is not, replace the bulb and try again. If the bulb still will not light, or if it does not flash with the test terminal grounded, the system should be diagnosed by an experienced driveability technician. If the light is OK, proceed as follows.
  4. The code(s) stored in memory may be read through counting the flashes of the dashboard warning lamp. The dash warning lamp should begin to flash Code 12. The code will display as one flash, a pause and two flashes. Code 12 is not a fault code. It is used as a system acknowledgment or handshake code; its presence indicates that the ECM can communicate as requested. Code 12 is used to begin every diagnostic sequence. Some vehicles also use Code 12 after all diagnostic codes have been sent.
  5. After Code 12 has been transmitted 3 times, the fault codes, if any, will each be transmitted 3 times. The codes are stored and transmitted in numeric order from lowest to highest.

The order of codes in the memory does not indicate the order of occurrence.
  1. If there are no codes stored, but a driveability or emissions problem is evident, the system should be diagnosed by an experienced driveability technician.
  2. If one or more codes are stored, record them. Refer to the applicable Diagnostic Code chart in this section.
  3. Switch the ignition OFF when finished with code retrieval or scan tool readings.

After making repairs, clear the trouble codes and operate the vehicle to see if it will reset, indicating further problems.

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Fig. Fig. 2: Engine diagnostic trouble codes - 1987-93 vehicles, and 1994 vehicles with a 12-pin DLC connector


See Figures 3 through 7

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Fig. Fig. 3: DLC terminal identification for 1994 vehicles with a 16-pin DLC, as well as all 1995-99 models
On 1994-95 3.4L and 3.8L engines, and all 1996 models, an OBD-II compliant scan tool must be used to retrieve the trouble codes. Follow the scan tool manufacturer's instructions on how to connect the scan tool to the vehicle and how to retrieve the codes.

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Fig. Fig. 4: Engine diagnostic trouble codes (1 of 4) - 1994 vehicles with a 16-pin DLC and all 1995-99 vehicles

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Fig. Fig. 5: Engine diagnostic trouble codes (2 of 4) - 1994 vehicles with a 16-pin DLC and all 1995-99 vehicles

0996b43f8021af6b.jpg enlarge_icon.gifenlarge_tooltip.gif

Fig. Fig. 6: Engine diagnostic trouble codes (3 of 4) - 1994 vehicles with a 16-pin DLC and all 1995-99 vehicles

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Fig. Fig. 7: Engine diagnostic trouble codes (4 of 4) - 1994 vehicles with a 16-pin DLC and all 1995-99 vehicles

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Understanding trouble codes for my vehicles

On the Nissan that code means you have a short in the knock sensor circuit or you just need a new knock sensor.

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Trouble code meanings for 2000 toyota avalon

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2 Answers

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I came across a couple of toyota service bulletins addressing these issues (as I am also suffering from rough idling and persistent check engine light(that sometimes blinks)):

’97 – ’99 Camry: 1MZ–FE CA Spec.
Technical Service
February 25, 2000
TSB Revision Notice:
The information updated in this TSB is red and underlined.
Under certain driving conditions, some 1MZ–FE equipped 1997 – 1999 Camry California
Emission specification vehicles can exhibit a M.I.L. “ON” DTC P1133. An improved
Air/Fuel Ratio Sensor has been developed to correct this condition.
1997 – 1999 Camry (1MZ–FE) with California Emission Specification.
1999 Camry 1MZ–FE
4T1BF2#K * XU088001
4T1BF2#K * XU933227
89467–41020 89467–41021 Sensor, Air/Fuel
Should a M.I.L. “ON” condition with DTC P1133 be encountered, perform diagnostic
procedures as described in the Repair Manual.
If the problem source cannot be identified after checking all affected areas according
to the Repair Manual, the cause may be an Air/Fuel Ratio Sensor malfunction. In this
case, replace the Air/Fuel Ratio Sensor with the current part number listed above.
If the Exhaust Manifold threads are damaged by removal of the sensor, they can be
repaired by the proper use of a M18 x 1.5 tap.
895131 R & R Air/Fuel Ratio Sensor 0.3 89467–41020 99 99
Applicable Warranty*:
This repair is covered under the Toyota Basic Warranty. This warranty is in effect for
36 months or 36,000 miles, whichever occurs first, from the vehicle’s in–service date.
Coverage is extended to 36 months or 50,000 miles, whichever occurs first, in the
states of California and Massachusetts due to state emissions warranty legislation.
Please enter the DTC in the condition/Cause/Remedy section when applying for
warranty reimbursement.
* Warranty application is limited to correction of a problem based upon a customer’s specific complaint.
’99 Avalon, Camry, Sienna & Solara (CA Spec.)
Technical Service
January 14, 2000
The information contained in this TSB updates EG013–99 dated December 17, 1999.
Some 1999 California Emission Specification Avalon, Camry (1MZ–FE), Sienna & Solara
(1MZ–FE) vehicles may exhibit a rough idle, and or a M.I.L. “ON“ condition, in which a
single cylinder misfire code, or codes are present. Changes have been made in the fuel
injector production process to correct this condition.
1999 CA Emission Spec. TMMK produced Avalon, Camry (1MZ–FE), Sienna &
TMMC produced Solara (1MZ–FE) vehicles built between the VIN numbers listed
Avalon 4T1BF1#B*XU298504 4T1BF1#B*XU319557
Camry 4T1BF2#K*XU076403 4T1BF2#K*XU081214
Camry (cont.) 4T1BF2#K*XU930024 4T1BF2#K*XU931330
Sienna 4T3ZF1#C*XU090887 4T3ZF1#C*XU122589
Solara (U.S.) 2T1CF2#P*XC111083 2T1CF2#P*XC757508
Solara (Canada) 2T1CF2#P*XC744113 2T1CF2#P*XC162681
23209–0A010 6 Fuel Injector
895221 N R & R Fuel Injector Assembly – All 1.8 23209–0A010 02 56
Applicable Warranty*:
This repair is covered under the Toyota Federal Warranty. This warranty is in effect for
36 months or 36,000 miles, whichever occurs first, from the vehicle’s in–service date.
Coverage is extended to 36 months or 50,000 miles, whichever occurs first, in the
states of California, Massachusetts, and Vermont due to state emission warranty
* Warranty application is limited to correction of a problem based upon a customer’s specific complaint.
Be sure to enter the DTC No. in the Condition/Cause/Remedy section, if a DTC Code
SINGLE CYLINDER MISFIRE – EG001-00 January 14, 2000
Page 2 of 2
1. Remove all six fuel injectors for
verification of production information.
Affected injectors will be labeled with
a vendor part number of
“23250–0A010“ and have a
production date code number of “828“
or lower (see illustration for number
2. After determining that one or more of
the injectors are affected, replace all
six injectors with the above applicable
part number.
3. Clear the DTC, if present, and verify
that the vehicle now operates as

Jul 03, 2008 | 1999 Toyota Camry

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