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This blog is a nice reference: http://check-engine-light-codes.blogspot.com/2006/04/chrysler-1985-95-obd1-code-self.html It explains how to check: Within a period of 5 seconds, cycle the ignition keyON-OFF-ON-OFF-ON. Count the number of time the MIL (check engine lamp)on the instrument panel flashes on and off. The number of flashes ...


2

I found this: http://www.justanswer.com/chrysler/1l50u-does-dtc-12-memory-controller-cleared-within.html Which seems to confirm that 12 just means the battery was disconnected and that you should always see 55. 21 should not come up unless there is a problem, because the sensor should be able to detect rich or lean. So check/replace O2 is the correct ...


2

As Brian alluded to in his comment, in most cases it will not work. You have to have a reader which will read OBD-I. Some readers, like the Innova 3140 will read both, and comes with all of the adapters to attach to the "older" vehicles. Brian also stated about the change to OBD-II. In the US it was mandated to change over in '96. Some manufactures changed ...


1

When the Malfunction Indicator Lamp (MIL) has been reported on, do the following: Connect the SCS Service Connector to Service Check Connector as shown. (The 2P Service Check Connector is located under the dash on the passenger side of the car.) Turn the Ignition Switch on. Note the Diagnostic Trouble Code (DTC): The MIL indicates a code by the length ...


1

Unlikely, but I can't say for certain. AFAIK, Mitsubishi first started putting OBD-II diagnostics ports into the 1995 model year cars (in preparation for the 1996 OBD-II requirement). Most likely is OBD-I, which would require a proprietary plug (or jumpering of a couple pins) to read/force a code display.



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