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Estimates Exhaust and Emissions Rear Oxygen Sensor Replacement

Chevrolet Beretta Rear 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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This range covers an average Rear Oxygen Sensor replacement. Tell us your car to get a guaranteed price from RepairSmith.

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Chevrolet Beretta Rear Oxygen Sensor Replacement

RepairSmith offers upfront and competitive pricing. The average cost for Chevrolet Beretta Rear Oxygen Sensor Replacement is $145. 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
Location
Quoted on
Price
1995 Chevrolet Beretta
3.1L V6 Base • 278,000 miles
Whittier CA 90602
Nov 23, 2020
$126 - $154
1996 Chevrolet Beretta
2.2L L4 Base • 140,000 miles
Los Angeles CA 90054
Nov 19, 2020
$134 - $164
1995 Chevrolet Beretta
3.1L V6 Base • 37,000 miles
Daly City CA 94015
Nov 19, 2020
$139 - $169
1995 Chevrolet Beretta
3.1L V6 Base • 389,000 miles
San Francisco CA 94111
Nov 17, 2020
$134 - $164
1996 Chevrolet Beretta
3.1L V6 Z26 • 271,000 miles
Montebello CA 90640
Nov 16, 2020
$119 - $145
1995 Chevrolet Beretta
2.2L L4 Base • 18,000 miles
Richmond CA 94805
Nov 16, 2020
$140 - $172
1996 Chevrolet Beretta
3.1L V6 Z26 • 105,000 miles
Indian Wells CA 92210
Nov 11, 2020
$121 - $147
1996 Chevrolet Beretta
3.1L V6 Z26 • 27,000 miles
Midway City CA 92655
Nov 8, 2020
$131 - $161
1996 Chevrolet Beretta
3.1L V6 Base • 118,000 miles
Compton CA 90220
Oct 30, 2020
$135 - $165
1996 Chevrolet Beretta
2.2L L4 Base • 265,000 miles
Sacramento CA 95826
Oct 26, 2020
$118 - $144
Last Updated:
Dec 17, 2020 6:25 PM
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What is a Rear 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 Rear Oxygen Sensor

Check engine light

If your car’s rear 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.

Failed emissions test

Is it time for your routine emissions test? Well, guess what – you’re not going to pass if the check engine light is on from a bad rear oxygen sensor. You also won’t pass if the rear oxygen sensor is out to lunch and it’s preventing your car’s computer from running its system self-tests.

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How urgent is a Rear Oxygen Sensor Replacement?

The rear oxygen sensor is less of a troublemaker than the front oxygen sensor. For the most part, the rear oxygen sensor just polices the catalytic converter. So, it’s unlikely to leave you stranded and it shouldn’t cause any additional harm to your vehicle.

But it will keep that annoying check engine light illuminated and, really, do you want to look at that thing every day? Plus, a bad rear oxygen sensor can cause you to fail a state emissions test – and nobody wants that.

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