|Item Weight||3.15 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||3.5 x 2.7 x 3.1 inches|
|Item model number||911-503|
|Manufacturer Part Number||911503|
|OEM Part Number||14935-AM600, 14935-AM60A, 14935-AM60B, CPV77, CVS67|
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Dorman 911-503 Evaporative Emissions Canister Vent Valve
- Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
- DIRECT REPLACEMENT: This Dorman Evaporative Emissions Canister Vent Valve replaces the original vapor canister vent solenoid on a wide variety of specific Nissan vehicles released from the years 2003 though 2017 and Infiniti vehicles released from the years 2003 through 2013.
- ENSURES COMPLIANCE: This part restores onboard diagnosis of the EVAP system, improving performance and allowing the vehicle to pass certain state inspections.
- DURABLY ENGINEERED: Professional engineering and manufacturing makes this part resilient to harsh road and weather conditions.
- SUPPORT AVAILABLE: If you have any trouble, every Dorman part is backed by Dorman's ASE Blue Seal Certified technical support team.
- ENSURE FIT: Just input your specific year, make, model and trim in Amazon Garage to ensure this part fits your exact vehicle.
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Auto Parts Direct To You||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Item Dimensions||3.54 x 2.68 x 3.15 in||3.54 x 2.68 x 3.15 in||—||4.1 x 3.2 x 2.8 in||4.02 x 2.76 x 3.15 in||4.42 x 3.06 x 3.15 in|
|Part Type ID||4936||4936||13402||4936||4936||4936|
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Dorman Products, Inc. is well-known as a leader in providing quality auto parts to the aftermarket. We've earned our reputation for excellence from over three decades of experience in providing automotive replacement parts, fasteners and service line products primarily for the automotive aftermarket. Our prestigious position stems from a unique combination of application expertise, innovative product design, and breadth of product offerings, many of which are not conveniently or economically available elsewhere. At Dorman, we take pride in the quality of our products and in your satisfaction.
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Step 1- Remove hose on bottom of broken vent valve. Just pull off. No hose clamp!
Step 2- Uninstall old vent valve by turning 1/4 turn counter clockwise. ( wiggle/pull to remove)
Step 3- remove wire harness by pressing down on tab and pull.
Step 4- Insert wire harness into new vent valve until it clicks
Step 5- install new valve by inserting the same way old on came out, then turn clockwise 1/4 turn until lock tab clips. (Lube o-ring area for easier insert)
Step 6- insert hose on bottom of vent control valve.
My wife's check engine light was illuminated on her 2004 Nissan Sentra, we pulled the code and did a bunch research. There's not a lot of info on replacing this guy so i'll tell you what I did here. It's my understanding that the EVAP system is the same/ similar on other Nissan sedans. I accept no responsibility for your outcomes and you should know how to be safe working on a car if you're going to perform this. I am not an auto professional. Just someone like you who doesn't want to pay the dealer $400 for this to be fixed.
The evap box, for me was a black box on the back drivers side of the vehicle. I jacked up the car and was able to get to it laying down and from behind the back drivers wheel. There's a mud cover and a bolt holding the box in place. Most people drop the box, but my bolt was frozen so i left the box in place, removed the mud cover and worked from behind the wheel. Simply pull the hose and wiring harness off. the harness has a catch and won't simply tug off without being released. You might know that this guy has to do with your fuel. I didn't notice any fumes or gas to be concerned about.
To remove the canister simply turn counter clockwise. It's pretty fickle about coming off in the right position. Mine needed to be turned about 1/8th (10-11 o' clock position). Going back in i needed to put it in the same position as when it was removed. There was two marks on the "black box" which guided me with the right position to put it back in. If you don't have the marks you should be fine, the idea it to just reassemble everything back the way you found it.
We plugged a device in to read the codes for the light that kept coming on and it gave us the code for a plugged vapor canister. My husband is not a mechanic by any means. He did some research and found someone posted a step-by-step with pictures on how to change one of these out, so the first time he pulled his off the car, he had yet to have a replacement. He thought he could take his part and go down to a local auto repair shop to get another (come to find out, nope, and he had to get it at the dealer for decent coin and they were closed). So, for the heck of it, I wanted to see if I could find it online, and came across this one. So much for only being able to get it via the dealer (got it cheaper, and shipped right to the house in a couple days). Looking at the new one, we could see how the coil in the old one didn't like to move... that was the problem.
He changed it out, went to the gas station and gave it the test of pumping gas in for more than 2 to 5 seconds at a time - voila! Saved good money without having a garage do it too!