|Item Weight||4 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||5.8 x 1.9 x 2.2 inches|
|Item model number||234-9005|
|Manufacturer Part Number||234-9005|
|OEM Part Number||234-9005|
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Denso 234-9005 Oxygen Sensor
|Price:||$99.99 & FREE Shipping|
|You Save:||$98.95 (50%)|
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|Item Dimensions||1.88 x 5.75 x 2.19 in||1.88 x 5.75 x 2.19 in||—||—||1.9 x 5.9 x 2.2 in||—|
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Denso Oxygen Sensor is designed to detect the amount of the exhaust gas air and fuel ratio. It is constructed from durable material that is corrosion and abrasion resistant. This sensor features zirconia solid electrolyte integrated with alumina heater substrate which precicely controls the amount of oxygen concentration that flows into the diffusion layer to limit current flow. This sensor can easily be installed and ensures longevity.
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Upon trying to remove the sensor with the special o2 sensor removal tool, it came out really really easy surprisingly. Maybe it was loose. Put the anti-sieze on the threads and tightened it down pretty good. Didn't reset the code, started the car up and the light went right out and hasn't been back on.
Denso is a OEM Honda product without the Honda stamp and not in a Honda box. Other reviewers said the product was garage. You need to take these reviews for a grain of salt. Not every person with an Amazon account is a mechanic or even knows how to hold a wrench.
In order to install, all you have to do is jack up your car, put it on stands, spray with Blaster 16-PB Penetrating Catalyst (recommended but may not be necessary), undo the connector (there is a clip on EACH side, and on the one side, I got a resounding click when it unhooked), then unscrew the old sensor. Add the provided anti-seize grease/compound to the threads of the new sensor, screw it in by hand at first and then a wrench using proper torque (about 1/2-3/4 turn if you don't have a torque wrench or so I've been told), reconnect the connector, reset the p1166/p1167 code via the OBD-II interface, and you're done! It took me less than an hour and I've never replaced a sensor before (though I've done numerous fixes to the cars I've had).
Anyway, I drove my car around the block, and so far the p1166/p1167 codes have not returned!
Honestly the hardest part (assuming the 4 bolts aren't rusted holding on the heat shield) was getting the wires to separate from the harness. There are two tabs you have to hold. One let's you unhook the two wires apart and the other let's you slide the harness of the metal bracket which was a pain in the A$$. Other than worrying if this was the right part and researching it for 3 hours :( the total labor took about 15 minutes. I'd say that's worth the $105 for the part and time to save almost $400 from Honda to fix it. Thank you amazon and thanks to all the reviews that helped me fix this. I hope this review helps you as well. If the light comes back on i'll update this review I promise.