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Where is the crank position sensor on a 1990 new yorker landau 3.3l v

6553 Views 12 Replies 5 Participants Last post by  Oklahoma Wolf
I'm sorry i'm probably asking one of the easiest questions. But, I am new to cars and this is my first one. Can someone help me locate this?
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It's on the transmission bellhousing in the back. There are three wires and a connector on it. Best accessed from above by reaching down past the brake booster.
 

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That's the O2 sensor.



The red arrow in this pic points to the hole where the crank sensor goes. You're looking at a Chrysler 4 speed tranny from behind... the plastic bags are where the axles go.
 

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Not sure I can make it much clearer than this:



Red arrow is the crank sensor, blue arrow is the connector. The sensor is a round black cylinder held in with a 10mm bolt. The connector is a round black 3 pin connector.

It's way down there under the brake master cylinder, bolted to the transmission.
 

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Discussion Starter · #11 ·
Not sure I can make it much clearer than this:



Red arrow is the crank sensor, blue arrow is the connector. The sensor is a round black cylinder held in with a 10mm bolt. The connector is a round black 3 pin connector.

It's way down there under the brake master cylinder, bolted to the transmission.

Thank you, that's something I can understand.
 

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Discussion Starter · #12 ·
Not sure I can make it much clearer than this:



Red arrow is the crank sensor, blue arrow is the connector. The sensor is a round black cylinder held in with a 10mm bolt. The connector is a round black 3 pin connector.

It's way down there under the brake master cylinder, bolted to the transmission.
Thanks man, I finally got it out. I found it and I seen a birds nest of wires and duct tape was on the wires holding them together. Wow, the guy that sold me the car knows less than I do. I know not to use Duct Tape and instead use electrical tape.
 

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Electrical tape doesn't work so well either under the hood - best way to repair wiring is with a soldering iron, heatshrink tubing, and a hot air gun to shrink said tubing. Of course, it's hard to work with an iron in tight places like that, too.
 
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