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enter image description here

Similar to my other question, I have another connector I can't identify. Does anybody recognize the series? I am wanting to build my own, so I need to know what series it is and what pins it takes.

(yes, I know what it came from. It's the crank position sensor from a Focus. I know I can buy premade pigtails. I'm not asking for either of those bits of information)

Thanks!

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  • \$\begingroup\$ I think it is a (Honda) NH-1 connector. (Sorry, no pointers to the wiring.) \$\endgroup\$ – suha Aug 20 '12 at 21:14
  • \$\begingroup\$ not a honda nh-1 connector, made by amp but not sure part number \$\endgroup\$ – user11654 Aug 20 '12 at 21:28
  • \$\begingroup\$ @suha I would bet that Ford isn't using Honda connectors... just a guess. \$\endgroup\$ – Kellenjb Aug 20 '12 at 23:22
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Motorcraft WPT420 Air Charged Temperature Connector http://www.amazon.com/Motorcraft-WPT420-Charged-Temperature-Connector/dp/B000IYHFGU

Method of search: Drag and drop the image onto Google Images search

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For all the connectors on American car brands, I usually find more often than not that they have a Delphi/Packard equivalent. In particular, you'll see these parts remanufactured under Motorcraft or [insert aftermarket OE replacement parts company here]. They usually end up building them out as pigtail harrnesses for splicing in... which is why you end up having to go back to the original design by someone like Delphi to get the raw connectors and contacts.

So, in short, I'm putting my money on a Delphi connector. The reason I say this is two fold: connector shape and asymmetrical keying. AMP/Tyco tend to have more square/rectangular-style connectors with less keying and usually the key oriented on the center line of one of the axes... not asymmetrical as shown here.

Not exactly a full on answer, but more of a what I hope will be a push in the right direction.

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