|12-13-2004 01:21 PM|
|Siggy_Freud||Thanks for the help guys. Much appreciated.|
|12-09-2004 10:17 PM|
|5window||I agree, but this only applies if you are getting a stock GM replacement gauge. If you are getting an aftermarket gauge, it might differ by manufacturer but it should be marked and you can match it to your stock sender.|
|12-09-2004 08:38 PM|
I'm not positive, but, I thought all GM senders are 0-90.
Did a little more checking and found out,
Pre 1965 0-30 ohms, post 1965 0-90 ohms.
|12-09-2004 09:41 AM|
|firstname.lastname@example.org||Why not do the ohm check yourself? I wouldn't want to guess at something like that. It is a little hassle getting the sender out of the tank but at least I would know for sure.|
|12-08-2004 01:15 AM|
Gas sending unit OHMS?
Anyone know what OHMS range a gas tank sending unit would be (stock) in a 66 GMC pickup? 0-90 ohms, 70-10ohms, 30-180ohms or 240-33ohms? I am getting a new fuel guage but I want to make sure I am getting the right one.
Worst case I suppose I could pull it and measure the ohms based on the leaver being full and empty but I would like to avoid doing that if possible.
Thanks a bunch.