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Nissan Murano Front Oxygen Sensor Replacement

An oxygen sensor replacement is usually a pretty straightforward and affordable task. We stress the term usually because replacement cost can vary, depending on what type of car you have.

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Range for All Cars

$90.58 $1010.5

This range covers an average Front Oxygen Sensor replacement per set. Tell us your car to get a guaranteed price from RepairSmith.

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Nissan Murano Front Oxygen Sensor Replacement

RepairSmith offers upfront and competitive pricing. The average cost for Nissan Murano Front Oxygen Sensor Replacement is $266. Drop it off at our shop and pick it up a few hours later, or save time and have our Delivery mechanics come to you.

Car
Quoted to
Drop-off
Delivery
Price
2003 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6
147,000 miles
Patrick N  • 
October 23, 2020 5:02 PM  • 
Mesa AZ 85204
$239
2.80  hrs
0.90  hrs
2005 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6
192,335 miles
Yolanda T  • 
October 15, 2020 6:33 PM  • 
Rancho Cordova CA 95670
$246
2.90  hrs
0.70  hrs
2007 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6 S
178,000 miles
Daniel H  • 
September 24, 2020 5:29 AM  • 
Las Vegas NV 89131
$241
1.60  hrs
0.90  hrs
2006 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6 SL
146,500 miles
Sarah R  • 
August 9, 2020 3:13 AM  • 
La Mesa CA 91942
$246
4.60  hrs
0.80  hrs
2003 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6
205,315 miles
Jonathan P  • 
July 23, 2020 2:39 AM  • 
San Lorenzo CA 94580
$246
0.90  hrs
1.00  hrs
2004 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6 SL
178,000 miles
Jason O  • 
June 16, 2020 4:58 PM  • 
San Jose CA 95127
$249
1.80  hrs
0.60  hrs
2004 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6 SL
15,477 miles
Jonathan F  • 
May 19, 2020 5:12 AM  • 
Lynwood CA 90262
$246
0.90  hrs
0.90  hrs
2006 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6
172,000 miles
Ashton L  • 
May 12, 2020 4:44 PM  • 
Los Angeles CA 90047
$246
2.70  hrs
0.60  hrs
2015 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6
23,000 miles
Melody L  • 
April 20, 2020 5:10 PM  • 
Los Alamitos CA 90720
$427
3.20  hrs
1.70  hrs
2007 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6
146,770 miles
Tiffany B  • 
March 13, 2020 5:05 AM  • 
San Bernardino CA 92411
$237
2.00  hrs
0.60  hrs
2006 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6
174,000 miles
Debra W  • 
March 10, 2020 5:42 AM  • 
Compton CA 90222
$244
1.90  hrs
0.70  hrs
2007 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6
86,956 miles
Keri C  • 
February 29, 2020 6:10 AM  • 
San Diego CA 92107
$244
4.70  hrs
0.80  hrs
2004 Nissan Murano 3.5L V6
157,546 miles
Randy K  • 
December 6, 2019 10:30 AM  • 
Sacramento CA 95814
$188
4.30  hrs
1.30  hrs
2007 Nissan Murano SL
200,000 miles
Shannon H  • 
November 5, 2019 1:00 PM  • 
San Leandro CA 94578
$308
1.40  hrs
0.90  hrs
2004 Nissan Murano SL
152,950 miles
Maureen L  • 
November 1, 2019 12:46 AM  • 
Encino CA 91316
$332
0.90  hrs
1.20  hrs
2007 Nissan Murano SL
200,000 miles
Shannon H  • 
October 24, 2019 4:46 AM  • 
San Leandro CA 94578
$308
1.60  hrs
1.00  hrs
Last Updated:
Nov 13, 2020 5:47 PM
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What is a Front Oxygen Sensor?

This might blow your mind but…oxygen sensors (O2s) are sensors that measure oxygen. Yep, the sensors calculate the amount of oxygen in the exhaust stream, then share that information with your car’s main computer. Most modern cars have at least two oxygen sensors: one before the catalytic converter and one after the catalytic converter. In case you were wondering, the catalytic converter, which is located in the exhaust system, is an emissions control device that cleans up the fumes leaving your engine. Anyhow, the front oxygen sensor (also known as an upstream oxygen sensor) is a key input to your car’s computer for fuel control. The computer uses information from the sensor to estimate the engine’s air-fuel mixture. Then, it adjusts fuel delivery accordingly. On the other hand, the rear oxygen sensor (also known as a downstream oxygen sensor) primarily monitors the performance of the catalytic converter. The rear sensor has very little, if any, input regarding fuel control. Oh, and one more thing – most modern oxygen sensors have built-in heaters. When you first start your engine when it’s cold, the heater element gets the sensor nice and toasty. That allows the sensor to get up-to-speed and begin operating more quickly.
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Symptoms of a Failing Front Oxygen Sensor

Check engine light

If your car’s oxygen sensor isn’t doing its job, chances are, the computer will notice and turn on the check engine light. The device will also store corresponding diagnostic trouble codes (DTCs) in its brain. Your mechanic can retrieve said codes using an electronic device, called a scan tool.

Poor engine performance

The front oxygen sensor is a primary input to your car’s computer for fuel control. And guess what that means? If the sensor is out to lunch, the computer may end up giving your engine too much or too little fuel. As a result, you may experience performance problems, such as rough running, lack of acceleration and stalling.

Reduced fuel economy

As was mentioned, the front oxygen sensor is a key input to your car’s computer for fuel control. As such, it can confuse the computer and cause it to throw the engine’s air-fuel ratio out of whack, killing your gas mileage.

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How urgent is Front Oxygen Sensor Replacement?

Typically, a bad front oxygen sensor won’t leave you stranded. But it can cause your car to run poorly. Although somewhat rare, a faulty oxygen sensor can also damage other components, such as the catalytic converter. And trust us, catalytic converters are expensive. So, you don’t want to be buying a new one.

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