P0135 P0141 P0155P0161 P0743 P0750 P0755 P0760 P1451 P1460
P0135 Oxygen Sensor Heater Circuit Malfunction (Bank 1 Sensor 1), P0141 Oxygen Sensor Heater Circuit Malfunction (Bank 1 Sensor 2), P0155 Oxygen Sensor Heater Circuit Malfunction (Bank 2 Sensor 1), P0161 Oxygen Sensor Heater Circuit Malfunction (Bank 2 Sensor 2), P0743 Torque Converter Clutch Circuit Electrical,
P0750 Shift Solenoid A Malfunction, P0755 Shift Solenoid B Malfunction, P0760 Shift Solenoid C Malfunction, P1451 Diagnostic Module Tank Leakage (DM-TL) Switching Solenoid Control Circuit Signal Low, P1460 Heated Catalyst Heater Power Switch Temperature Sensor Electrical (Bank 2), on Ford Taurus
Getting these codes may at first look like a disaster that’s going to cost your a fortune. But anytime you get this many codes and they all relate to circuit issues, you can be sure you’ve got a wiring problem and not a massive sensor failure. In this case, start by checking fuse #28 (15A) in the engine compartment. With the key in the RUN position, it should have battery voltage. If so, head for the red wire at the oxygen sensor connections, the transmission connector, and the vapor management valve. They should all have battery voltage too. If the fuse checks out but you don’t see battery voltage at these test points, locate the red wire coming out of the fuse box and check it for voltage. If you don’t see battery voltage there, you’ve got an internal fuse box problem. Some shops are reporting damaged engine compartment fuse boxes. However, if the red wire at the fuse box shows battery voltage, continue to track along the red wire until you find the point where you lost battery voltage.
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© 2012 Rick MuscoplatPosted on by Rick Muscoplat