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The Following brands are available based on your search.

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    Air Products
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    American Condenser
  • CSF
    CSF
  • CSF Radiator
    CSF Radiator
  • Denso
    Denso
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    Global Parts
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    Hella
  • Koyo Cooling
    Koyo Cooling
  • Metrix
    Metrix
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  • Spectra
    Spectra
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    Valeo

Best Selling Genuine Honda AC Condensers

  • We Stock the following top leading brands, including Valeo, TYC, Koyo Cooling, Metrix, American Condenser, Denso, CSF, Air Products
  • Constantly Updated Inventory of Honda Replacement AC Condenser Parts

We stock AC Condenser parts for most Honda models, including Accord, CRV, CRZ, CRX, Civic, Civic del Sol, Element, Fit, Insight, Odyssey, Passport, Pilot, Prelude, Ridgeline, S2000.

Valeo
1994 Honda Civic A/C Condenser Valeo

P311-2BB9D09    W0133-1712661  New

Qty:
$153.96
Valeo A/C Condenser
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • NLA 5/16
Brand: Valeo
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Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
1994 - Honda Civic
TYC
1992 Honda Accord A/C Condenser TYC

P311-2733B5D    W0133-1919130  New

Qty:
$137.70
TYC A/C Condenser
Brand: TYC
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Vehicle
1992 - Honda Accord
Koyo Cooling
1999 Honda Odyssey A/C Condenser Koyo Cooling

P311-2A6425A    W0133-2100422  New

Qty:
$96.16
Koyo Cooling A/C Condenser
Brand: Koyo Cooling
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Vehicle
1999 - Honda Odyssey
Koyo Cooling
1998 Honda Accord A/C Condenser Koyo Cooling

P311-38C28E8    W0133-1711656  New

Qty:
$70.54
Koyo Cooling A/C Condenser
Brand: Koyo Cooling
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Vehicle
1998 - Honda Accord
Metrix
1998 Honda Accord A/C Condenser Metrix

P311-58CD0A6    W0133-1708533  New

Qty:
$94.04
Metrix A/C Condenser
Brand: Metrix
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Vehicle
1998 - Honda Accord
Metrix
2006 Honda Civic A/C Condenser Metrix

P311-180BAAE    W0133-1894213  New

Qty:
$67.87
Metrix A/C Condenser
Brand: Metrix
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Vehicle
2006 - Honda Civic
American Condenser
2008 Honda Civic A/C Condenser American Condenser

P311-0AB2F81    W0133-1894215  New

Qty:
$129.48
American Condenser A/C Condenser
Brand: American Condenser
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Vehicle
2008 - Honda Civic
Denso
2007 Honda Fit A/C Condenser Denso

P311-3856E38    W0133-1807449  New

Qty:
$95.51
Denso A/C Condenser
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
Brand: Denso
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Vehicle
2007 - Honda Fit
CSF
2007 Honda Element A/C Condenser CSF

P311-185C49E    W0133-1807450  New

Qty:
$83.34
CSF A/C Condenser
Brand: CSF
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Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2007 - Honda Element
Koyo Cooling
2007 Honda Accord A/C Condenser Koyo Cooling

P311-42E9F9A    W0133-1663274  New

Qty:
$85.02
Koyo Cooling A/C Condenser
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Free Ground Shipping on this item
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2007 - Honda Accord
Metrix
2008 Honda Civic A/C Condenser Metrix

P311-0ED7419    W0133-1894221  New

Qty:
$140.95
Metrix A/C Condenser
Brand: Metrix
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Vehicle
2008 - Honda Civic
CSF
2009 Honda Pilot A/C Condenser CSF

P311-1D66828    W0133-1855250  New

Qty:
$97.42
CSF A/C Condenser
Brand: CSF
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Vehicle
2009 - Honda Pilot
Koyo Cooling
1996 Honda Civic A/C Condenser Koyo Cooling

P311-296CA99    W0133-1712747  New

Qty:
$72.68
Koyo Cooling A/C Condenser
Brand: Koyo Cooling
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Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
1996 - Honda Civic
TYC
2004 Honda Civic A/C Condenser TYC

P311-22F23C0    W0133-1713331  New

Qty:
$142.03
TYC A/C Condenser
Brand: TYC
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Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2004 - Honda Civic
TYC
2002 Honda Civic A/C Condenser TYC

P311-3F584AB    W0133-1713182  New

Qty:
$146.15
TYC A/C Condenser
Brand: TYC
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Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2002 - Honda Civic
Koyo Cooling
2002 Honda CR-V A/C Condenser Koyo Cooling

P311-40D00D5    W0133-1837561  New

Qty:
$68.84
Koyo Cooling A/C Condenser
Brand: Koyo Cooling
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Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2002 - Honda CR-V
Koyo Cooling
2013 Honda Civic A/C Condenser Koyo Cooling

P311-5137714    W0133-1923733  New

Qty:
$129.27
Koyo Cooling A/C Condenser
  • Incl.Accumulator/Drier
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Free Ground Shipping on this item
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2013 - Honda Civic
Koyo Cooling
2014 Honda Civic A/C Condenser Koyo Cooling

P311-5137714    W0133-1923733  New

Qty:
$129.27
Koyo Cooling A/C Condenser
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Free Ground Shipping on this item
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2014 - Honda Civic
Koyo Cooling
2015 Honda Civic A/C Condenser Koyo Cooling

P311-5137714    W0133-1923733  New

Qty:
$129.27
Koyo Cooling A/C Condenser
  • Incl.A/C Receiver Drier
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Free Ground Shipping on this item
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2015 - Honda Civic
Air Products
1994 Honda Passport A/C Condenser Air Products

P311-18FAE1B    W0133-1668234  New

Qty:
$144.02
Air Products A/C Condenser
  • Production: 11/01/1993-
Brand: Air Products
Free Ground Shipping on this item
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
1994 - Honda Passport

Latest Honda Repair and AC Condenser Installation Advice

CarJunky AutoAdvice

Honda Civic AC condenser

Showing 4 out of 4 Posts
Question From mj's_civic on Honda Civic AC condenser

I just had the a/c in my 1999 honda civic repaired: new compressor and dryer. It cost me $850. But now the mechanic says I need a new condenser because the high pressure is outside of the appropriate range. The pressure now reads 350, he says it should be around 300.He thinks there may be some blockage in the condenser, and that it would cost $330 for parts and labor to replace. Is this really a problem? Should I even bother with replacing the condenser?

thanks,
MJ

Response From Tom Greenleaf

300psi is too high also! High side at 1,500 RPM should not exceed 2.5 times the ambient temp in F. measured in front of the condenser. Is fans(s) working properly? Is it cooling well now?

If condenser is blocked can it just be blown out and a receiver drier if equipped would be a more likely blockage after a blown compressor??

If working well now you may be ok. You could rent some gauges yourself and see what's going on or buy some. High side should cut off compressor at pressures in the high300s to save the compressor from overworking. Hmmm,

T

Response From mj's_civic

Thank you for your prompt response, Tom. They blew out as much debris as possible and then installed a new compressor and dryer. The a/c works well now so I assume the fans are working properly. According to the mechanic, when the compressor blew out, there was metal to metal contact and metal flakes were circulated. He thinks this caused the blockage in the condenser. Is this a common problem? If the condenser is the beginning of the a/c unit, would the blockage eventually ruin the new compressor?

Response From Tom Greenleaf Top Rated Answer

Debris from a smoked compressor will be trapped in the first and smallest spots. A drier aka filter would catch much. As much as one teaspoon of junk will stop the show!! Systems with the problems you had should have been flushed out.

They use a flush or lacquer thinner (bad for paint) and blow it out. You never get the last shred without replacing everything in the car. Follow the line from the compressor to the condenser. There may be a drier in that line. Ah ha! That would get messed up first. Some cars (most) don't use those any more. A new condenser would help this but I don't see why it can't be cleared out?? That would require recovering the refrigerant, do the work, add proper amount of oil and vac and charge up again.

If you look again at the high side (smaller of the two) plumbing to the condenser and on to expansion valve it will have a spark plug looking switch with two or three wires that will cut off the compressor at high pressures. If all is working it should prevent blowing up another compressor all by itself.

Compressor would benefit from not having to work as hard as it is right now and will shorten its life so decide what you want to do. I don't think just the condenser will address all the problems,

T

collision repair

Showing 3 out of 3 Posts
Question From Guest on collision repair

I have a 2003 Honda Civic, in which we recently re-ended another car. I need to have the AC Condenser and radiator replaced as well as the front bumper cover and front side fenders. Our insurance has only authorized the use of after market replacement parts, but they guarantee the parts for as long as i own the car. Is there a problem with using after market parts as opposed to genuine Honda parts?

Response From way2old

I amnot an expert on the field, but where I live, the owner has the option of aftermarket, used or original equipment parts. You may want to contact the state agency that moniters the insurance companies and ask them your options. But if the parts are warrantied as long as you own the car, you really have nothing to lose.

Response From Tom Greenleaf Top Rated Answer

Butting in: Know that whatever is used for parts the A/C has been opened to air which contains moisture so the dessicant in the dryer will have been spent so only a new one can restore it's ability to absorb moisture. It would work without a new one but expect earlier A/C failures and or less than optimal performance. If Winter where the car is - get a written guarentee that it will work come warmer weather as you can't really check that out now,

T

AC Has Water In It

Showing 3 out of 3 Posts
Question From Schmidt1989 on AC Has Water In It

Hey everyone,

I have a 2007 Honda Civic coup and my AC freezes up after a while on full-blast. After much research into why it was doing this, I've determined that the AC condenser (compressor?) must have some water in it. If I set the AC to max and set the fan to full, I get excellent air for about 5-8 minutes, then the air stops coming out, but the fan still runs at full speed. If I turn the AC off and s it to heat, air still doesn't blow out for a good 30 seconds, and then comes out at full blast. Although I have a limited understanding of how cars function, I am an engineer and came up with the probability that a part is just freezing up. I have a K&N cabin air filter in there that is virtually free of debris. There's a good chance water did get into the system as I live in Austin, Texas, and we got some pretty major flooding down here last May.

Anyway, so I know the 'why' of my car's issue, but I'm unsure how to remove the moisture in the system. If there is a way to drain the system entirely, couldn't I just use one of those compressed air things to put new refrigerant into the AC system?

Thank you for your time.

Response From Discretesignals

Unlikely to have water in the compressor. I suggest you take it to a shop that specializes in air conditioning or the dealer. If the evaporator is freezing up into a block of ice, the evaporator temperature sensor or its circuit has an issue. The sensor measures the surface temperature of the evaporator core and is designed to prevent the evaporator from freezing by disengaging the compressor clutch. Don't be messing with refrigerant if you don't have the equipment or knowledge.

Response From Tom Greenleaf Top Rated Answer

Arggh! Not sure what flooding would harm the most for A/C but NOT the refrigerant charge! Don't tough that yet.
This sounds just like it's icing up the evaporator to the point of low air flow. If so would drip a lot when shut off (parked) and work again or do so while driving along just OFF for a while and back on.
Think you'll have to check a lot of things possible with water like that. Can it drip out at all? Is floor inside wet still on passenger's floor from this or never A/C normal water made or seen?


Not sure how but expansion valve is possibly now off or not able to do its job properly.


? Why? Some can do that from just being low on refrigerant but with this history all has to be checked out. Take pressures while working at what temp and RPM and post your results.


Expect something strange to be causing this,


T
(edit in) If this will work with NO cabin air filter try that. Some filter material when wet can become a total air restriction swelling up and doesn't just dry out)

My car made a explosion when checking my AC, is it still safe to use AC?

Showing 2 out of 2 Posts
Question From ediway on My car made a explosion when checking my AC, is it still safe to use AC?

hello,

(honda crv 2000)

well for a few weeks now, my ac have been making a click-click noise when on. certainly switching from on to off constantly.

2 days ago, i noticed that my coolant was empty, after filling it, i tried to used the ac again, and the noise seems to have disappeared.

however, yesterday i noticed that i had a coolant leak from the radiator, so i just replaced it today. i tried again to see if my AC was still working without making the click-click. it seemed to be ok, but then every times i rev a little bit the engine (just a quick rev), the click-click comes on for a few second then stop (when i did this the car was on but in parking mode).

i then thought that i was low in ac freon, so i added a little until the indicator read between 25-45 psi (like the instruction said). then i tried again to see if the click click was still there. after adding freon, the click click was constantly on. (when the click click comes on, it seems that my engine is shaking a little bit)

now the big part: i tried to rev a little bit the engine, and when revving it, it seemed that the click-click stopped but then all a sudden an explosion happened (loud bang), and a green liquid (it wasn't totally liquid, more like liquid particles and looked almost like smoke) sprayed everywhere. there wasn't too much, just like a small cloud, and lasted only an instant, but the bang was loud.

from what i saw, it seemed that the liquid particles came from under the car by where all the belts are. it seemed to me that it was coolant, i am thinking that the liquid particles came from under the ac condenser (it seems that there is a switch to release coolant). but this is my opinion.

after the bang, i stopped the car, check everywhere, but there were no sign of damages. i started the car again and everything seems to be ok. i then turn on the ac again, and it seems that there is no more noises (was on for about 10 min).

but im not sure if it safe to drive my car, or to use ac when driving.

anybody know what happened? or do you think is it still safe to use ac or even to drive it?

tks for any comments.

Response From Hammer Time Top Rated Answer

Sounds like you just learned why the charging should be left to the professionals and those "death kits" that are sold to you should be outlawed. You cannot charge a system without knowing what the high pressure is. It sounds like soumething has burst in the system and you're lucky you didn't get seriously injured in the process.


PS: I deleted your duplicate question. That's not necessary.