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If you have to replace both and you can only replace one now, replace the cam position sensor first. If it goes completely out, the car will not run. It may not run as good without the new hose, but it will still run. Something to think about, though, is that the hose really should not cost very much. Depending on which hose you need, it runs from (as of ...


1

P0017 code is not for the camshaft position sensor, but telling you the bank 1 exhaust camshaft is out of time with the rest of the engine. This can be caused from several different reasons, none of them being the sensor itself (for either camshaft or crankshaft position sensors). The following are reasons for the code: The valve timing is out of position ...


1

Q1: Unlikely, based on your info I would say it is not this, refer to below for full explanation. Q2: This would not cause an issue unless the two sensors had to be put on a specific side, i.e. they might only work one way. This is unlikely though, so this is likely not the issue. Q3: The air filter won't effect the code you are getting, the Air Filter is ...


1

In the end, what helped was simply replacing the camshaft sensor. I ran out of time trying to fix it on my own and opted for a 25 EUR solution, which worked. It must have been that the sensor was faulty, but could still generate a pulse train, which I saw on the oscilloscope. The faulty sensor did show erratic behavior when tested out of the engine simply by ...


1

Changing out the camshaft position sensor is really straight forward on the 2.7l V6 Chrysler engine. It really is an R&R procedure. You'll need the sensor, a 13mm wrench (or socket/ratch if it will fit), a torque wrench (if you like), and possibly a flat tip screwdriver. Other than battery disconnect, is there anything that should be done for the ...


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