Manifold Differential Pressure Sensor
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BWD Manifold Differential Pressure Sensor

Part No. EC1618 Warranty Details  
$64.99
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BWD® is an aftermarket leader, providing a premium line of engine management products. BWD® manufactures and distributes high technology critical components for late model domestic and import vehicles. BWD® is constantly evolving to give customers the competitive edge they need to compete in today's ever-changing marketplace.

Product Features:
  • Direct-fit OE replacement ensures proper fit, form, and function, which leads to a trouble-free installation
  • Designed and manufactured to our stringent quality standards at a certified facility, so you can install with confidence
  • Premium components and durable materials withstand harsh engine conditions to increase longevity and lifespan
  • Undergoes extensive testing and validation for proper performance and peak reliability
  • As a global manufacturer of automotive aftermarket products, we maintain complete quality control throughout the manufacturing process
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Connector Gender:Female (1)
Terminal Gender:Female (1)
Terminal Quantity:3

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4 Questions | 4 Answers
Displaying questions 1-4
  • Q:

    i asked if this sensor is located on a bracket with the coil on the 87 camaro
    Asked on 1/2/2011 by Anonymous

    1 answer

    • CUSTOMER CARE

      A:

      Yes, it is located on a bracket with the coil.

      Answered on 1/13/2011 by Parts Guru Geo from AAP
  • Q:

    is this the piece that would be mounted on a bracket on the passenger side toward the back of the intake near the distributor and this same bracket holds the ignition coil and another component on it....
    Asked on 1/1/2011 by Anonymous

    1 answer

    • CUSTOMER CARE

      A:

      In order for us to further assist you would you please provide us with the year, make, model, and engine size of your application?

      Answered on 1/2/2011 by Ron the Auto Parts Rebel from AAP
  • Q:

    How does the car run with a bad map sensor?
    Asked on 11/30/2009 by Austin210M. from San Antonio, Tx

    1 answer

    • CUSTOMER CARE

      A:

      Anything that interferes with the MAP sensor's ability to monitor the pressure differential may upset the fuel mixture and ignition timing. This includes a problem with the MAP sensor itself, grounds or opens in the sensor wiring circuit, and/or vacuum leaks in the intake manifold (airflow sensor systems) or hose that connects the sensor to the engine.

      Typical driveability symptoms that may be MAP related include:

      * Surging.

      * Rough idle.

      * A rich fuel condition, which may cause spark plug fouling.

      * Detonation due to too much spark advance and a lean fuel ratio.

      * Loss of power and/or fuel economy due to retarded timing and an excessively rich fuel ratio.

      A vacuum leak will reduce intake vacuum and cause the MAP sensor to indicate a higher than normal load on the engine. The computer will try to compensate by richening the fuel mixture and retarding timing -- which hurts fuel economy, performance and emissions.

      Answered on 12/2/2009 by Rob from Advance Auto Parts
  • Q:

    How does the run with a bad map sensor?
    Asked on 11/30/2009 by Austin M. 210 from san antonio tx

    1 answer

    • CUSTOMER CARE

      A:

      Anything that interferes with the MAP sensor's ability to monitor the pressure differential may upset the fuel mixture and ignition timing. This includes a problem with the MAP sensor itself, grounds or opens in the sensor wiring circuit, and/or vacuum leaks in the intake manifold (airflow sensor systems) or hose that connects the sensor to the engine.

      Typical driveability symptoms that may be MAP related include:

      * Surging.

      * Rough idle.

      * A rich fuel condition, which may cause spark plug fouling.

      * Detonation due to too much spark advance and a lean fuel ratio.

      * Loss of power and/or fuel economy due to retarded timing and an excessively rich fuel ratio.

      A vacuum leak will reduce intake vacuum and cause the MAP sensor to indicate a higher than normal load on the engine. The computer will try to compensate by richening the fuel mixture and retarding timing -- which hurts fuel economy, performance and emissions.

      Answered on 12/2/2009 by Rob from Advance Auto Parts
Displaying questions 1-4

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