Oxygen Sensor Replacement Estimate for Chevrolet Caprice

Chevrolet Caprice Oxygen Sensor Replacement costs $122 on average. Following is a breakdown of the labor and parts estimates.

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YourMechanic Price
$96 to $210
Labor: $70 -$80
Parts: $26 -$130
Average Dealer price
$146 to 352
Average Shop price
$116 to 245
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CarServiceYourMechanic PriceShop/Dealer Price
2013 Chevrolet CapriceV8-6.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Rear/Lower/Downstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$184.13Shop/Dealer Price$227.18 - $323.67
2012 Chevrolet CapriceV6-3.6LService typeOxygen Sensor - Front/Upper/Upstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$207.48Shop/Dealer Price$256.44 - $370.50
2013 Chevrolet CapriceV8-6.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Front/Upper/Upstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$182.02Shop/Dealer Price$224.57 - $319.49
1993 Chevrolet CapriceV6-4.3LService typeOxygen Sensor - Front/Upper/Upstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$142.55Shop/Dealer Price$175.25 - $240.59
1985 Chevrolet CapriceV8-5.7LService typeOxygen Sensor - Front/Upper/Upstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$98.52Shop/Dealer Price$120.18 - $152.46
1990 Chevrolet CapriceV8-5.7LService typeOxygen Sensor - Rear/Lower/Downstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$106.49Shop/Dealer Price$130.13 - $168.39
1988 Chevrolet CapriceV8-5.0LService typeOxygen Sensor - Rear/Lower/Downstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$106.66Shop/Dealer Price$130.44 - $168.89
1995 Chevrolet CapriceV8-5.7LService typeOxygen Sensor - Rear/Lower/Downstream ReplacementYourMechanic Price$138.73Shop/Dealer Price$170.50 - $232.99
Show example Chevrolet Caprice Oxygen Sensor Replacement prices

Parts required for a Chevrolet Caprice Oxygen Sensor Replacement

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450 reviews
36 years of experience
Did an outstanding job, showed up went to work right away, showed me the parts he replaced and showed me the diagnostic on how things should be working on my truck. GREAT JOB BEN
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34 years of experience
Just a great person with integrity and morals. Recommend to anyone.
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111 reviews
12 years of experience
The mechanic diagnosed the problem as being a burnt out A/C blower control switch, so I went ahead and scheduled an appointment for a week later (they needed time to get the part) to have it replaced as I received an email from someone named Chris in customer service the same day the mechanic showed up to do the diagnosis. However, the very next day I received a call from yourmechanic.com informing me that they are unable to get the part needed as GM no longer offers it. So I reached out to them via email and by phone on two occasions each to see if they had any suggestions and no one ever called me back or responded to my emails sent to customer service. I found a used part on Amazon through an auto parts place on the east coast for $200. Had it shipped and found another ASE Master Mechanic through angie's list who is experienced with Chevy's to install it for me. I was there today to have it installed and found out the mechanic at yourmechanic.com completely misdiagnosed the problem. The problem??? Happens to have been a couple of fuses burnt out. So yourmechanic.com cost me $200 more than what I needed to spend... I'll be sending them a bill.
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All about Oxygen Sensor Replacement

With each new model year, manufacturers are adding more oxygen sensors to better manage engine operation. Some high performance engines have an oxygen sensor for each cylinder as well as one for the rear of each catalytic convertor. The sensors are located either underneath the hood or underneath the car. The oxygen sensors are connected (screwed) to the exhaust pipe, either in front or back of the catalytic converter. The front (upstream) sensors measure the amount of oxygen in the exhaust system. The purpose of the front oxygen sensor(s) is to measure how rich or lean the gases are as the gases exit the combustion chamber. Depending upon whether the exhaust gas is lean (high in oxygen content) or rich (low in oxygen content), the amount of fuel entering the engine is adjusted by the engine management computer to try and maintain an ideal mixture that produces the lowest emissions output from the catalytic convertor. Rear (downstream) sensors are located behind the catalytic converter. The purpose of the rear oxygen sensor(s) is to monitor the oxygen content of the exhaust gases leaving the catalytic convertor. If one or more of the oxygen sensors are faulty, your car may not pass the emissions test. If you drive your car with a faulty oxygen sensor, you may get poor gas mileage and it can damage the catalytic converter.

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