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Denso
1999 Nissan Sentra Oxygen Sensor - Downstream 4 Cyl 1.6L Denso - OE Style

P311-3053439    234-4705  New

OS1041 , SG952 , 15757 , 75-2091 , OS1157 , 226A081F12 , 226A05E461 , OS1706 , ES20057 , SG452 , 75-1847 , SG991 , 13271 , 24545 , 213-1391 , 226A081F04 , 15284

Qty:
$53.44
Denso Oxygen Sensor  Downstream
  • Oxygen Sensor 4 Wire, Direct Fit, Heated, Wire Length: 12.2
  • OE Style
  • Product Attributes:
    • Mounting Type: Threaded
    • Sensor Type: Heated
    • Thread Diameter: 0.708
    • Wiring Harness Length: 12.20
  • DENSO Oxygen Sensors are manufactured and tested to the strictest OE standards for unparalleled peformance; Each component is precision built for exact replacement, and a first time fit; This innovative line features DENSO's exclusive aluminum oxide trap layer, designed to protect the ceramic element from silicone and lead posining for improved engine performance, greater fuel efficiency, and unparalleled longevity; DENSO gives you the right part and the right fit, the first time.
Brand: Denso
Position: Downstream
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position Block Engine CID CC
1999 - Nissan Sentra Downstream L 4 Cyl 1.6L 97 1597
Denso
2000 Nissan Sentra Oxygen Sensor - Upstream 4 Cyl 1.8L Denso - OE Style

P311-486D1C1    234-3109  New

SG691 , 75-2697 , SG1284 , 226905S501 , 226913Y101 , OS2118 , 75-3466 , SG1007 , 15953 , OS1761 , 15955 , 213-2938 , 226915M014 , 15466 , 213-1278 , 75-2698 , OS1444 , ES10687 , 24527 , 226905M014

Qty:
$58.97
Denso Oxygen Sensor  Upstream
  • Oxygen Sensor 3 Wire, Direct Fit, Heated, Wire Length: 14.96
  • Excludes Clean Air Vehicle
  • OE Style
  • Product Attributes:
    • Mounting Type: Threaded
    • Sensor Type: Heated
    • Thread Diameter: 0.708
    • Wiring Harness Length: 14.96
  • DENSO Oxygen Sensors are manufactured and tested to the strictest OE standards for unparalleled peformance; Each component is precision built for exact replacement, and a first time fit; This innovative line features DENSO's exclusive aluminum oxide trap layer, designed to protect the ceramic element from silicone and lead posining for improved engine performance, greater fuel efficiency, and unparalleled longevity; DENSO gives you the right part and the right fit, the first time.
Brand: Denso
Position: Upstream
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position Block Engine CID CC
2000 - Nissan Sentra Upstream L 4 Cyl 1.8L - 1769
Denso
2001 Nissan Sentra Oxygen Sensor - Upstream 4 Cyl 1.8L Denso - OE Style

P311-0FF4CD3    234-3113  New

226918J101 , 75-3507 , 75-2448 , 75-2697 , 13968 , 15953 , SG690 , 213-3105 , 226909E801 , OS2114 , SG1290 , 24618 , OS2105 , 226909F601 , ES10958 , 75-3247 , OS1443 , 15951 , SG1272 , 226919M601 , 213-2938 , 226905S511 , 15340 , 226909M601 , SG1281 , SG1285 , 75-2584 , OS2123 , 15467 , 226904J903 , SG1289

Qty:
$73.61
Denso Oxygen Sensor  Upstream
  • Oxygen Sensor 3 Wire, Direct Fit, Heated, Wire Length: 15.35
  • Excludes Clean Air Vehicle; Light Blue Connector; From 08/01/2001
  • OE Style
  • Product Attributes:
    • Mounting Type: Threaded
    • Sensor Type: Heated
    • Thread Diameter: 0.708
    • Wiring Harness Length: 15.35
  • DENSO Oxygen Sensors are manufactured and tested to the strictest OE standards for unparalleled peformance; Each component is precision built for exact replacement, and a first time fit; This innovative line features DENSO's exclusive aluminum oxide trap layer, designed to protect the ceramic element from silicone and lead posining for improved engine performance, greater fuel efficiency, and unparalleled longevity; DENSO gives you the right part and the right fit, the first time.
Brand: Denso
Position: Upstream
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position Block Engine CID CC
2001 - Nissan Sentra Upstream L 4 Cyl 1.8L - 1769
Denso
2001 Nissan Sentra Oxygen Sensor - Upstream 4 Cyl 1.8L Denso - OE Style

P311-486D1C1    234-3109  New

SG691 , 75-2697 , SG1284 , 226905S501 , 226913Y101 , OS2118 , 75-3466 , SG1007 , 15953 , OS1761 , 15955 , 213-2938 , 226915M014 , 15466 , 213-1278 , 75-2698 , OS1444 , ES10687 , 24527 , 226905M014

Qty:
$58.97
Denso Oxygen Sensor  Upstream
  • Oxygen Sensor 3 Wire, Direct Fit, Heated, Wire Length: 14.96
  • Excludes Clean Air Vehicle; Gray Connector; To 08/01/2001
  • OE Style
  • Product Attributes:
    • Mounting Type: Threaded
    • Sensor Type: Heated
    • Thread Diameter: 0.708
    • Wiring Harness Length: 14.96
  • DENSO Oxygen Sensors are manufactured and tested to the strictest OE standards for unparalleled peformance; Each component is precision built for exact replacement, and a first time fit; This innovative line features DENSO's exclusive aluminum oxide trap layer, designed to protect the ceramic element from silicone and lead posining for improved engine performance, greater fuel efficiency, and unparalleled longevity; DENSO gives you the right part and the right fit, the first time.
Brand: Denso
Position: Upstream
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position Block Engine CID CC
2001 - Nissan Sentra Upstream L 4 Cyl 1.8L - 1769
Denso
2002 Nissan Sentra Oxygen Sensor - Downstream Left 4 Cyl 1.8L Denso - OE Style

P311-2F19AB9    234-4270  New

24645 , 226A05Y701 , SG959 , OS1713 , SG1274 , 213-3056 , ES20370 , 75-2502 , OS2107 , 226A09M601 , 75-2695 , 15225 , 15943 , 24634 , 213-3067

Qty:
$67.59
Denso Oxygen Sensor  Downstream Left
  • Oxygen Sensor 4 Wire, Direct Fit, Heated, Wire Length: 39.37
  • Excludes Clean Air Vehicle; Dark Blue Connector; From 08/01/2001
  • OE Style
  • Product Attributes:
    • Mounting Type: Threaded
    • Sensor Type: Heated
    • Thread Diameter: 0.708
    • Wiring Harness Length: 39.37
  • DENSO Oxygen Sensors are manufactured and tested to the strictest OE standards for unparalleled peformance; Each component is precision built for exact replacement, and a first time fit; This innovative line features DENSO's exclusive aluminum oxide trap layer, designed to protect the ceramic element from silicone and lead posining for improved engine performance, greater fuel efficiency, and unparalleled longevity; DENSO gives you the right part and the right fit, the first time.
Brand: Denso
Position: Downstream Left
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position Block Engine CID CC
2002 - Nissan Sentra Downstream Left L 4 Cyl 1.8L - 1769
Walker
2006 Nissan Sentra Oxygen Sensor - Upstream Walker - Walker OE

P311-354AFE9    250-25005  New

Qty:
$87.65
Walker Oxygen Sensor  Upstream
  • Premium Oxygen Sensor
  • Upstream
  • Walker OE
  • Walker Premium Wideband Oxygen Sensors are 100% OEM Quality.  Wideband Oxygen Sensors are designed to measure a wider range of oxygen concentrations in exhaust gas than standard sensors.  Walker Wideband Oxygen Sensors are precision made for outstand
Brand: Walker
Position: Upstream
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Engine Designation Aspiration Fuel Type Fuel Delivery Type Position
2006 - Nissan Sentra QG18DE Naturally Aspirated GAS FI Upstream
Walker
2001 Nissan Sentra Oxygen Sensor - Upstream Walker - Walker OE

P311-354AFE9    250-25005  New

Qty:
$87.65
Walker Oxygen Sensor  Upstream
  • Premium Oxygen Sensor
  • Upstream California Series
  • Walker OE
  • Walker Premium Wideband Oxygen Sensors are 100% OEM Quality.  Wideband Oxygen Sensors are designed to measure a wider range of oxygen concentrations in exhaust gas than standard sensors.  Walker Wideband Oxygen Sensors are precision made for outstand
Brand: Walker
Position: Upstream
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Submodel Engine Designation Aspiration Fuel Type Fuel Delivery Type Position
2001 - Nissan Sentra CA QG18DE Naturally Aspirated GAS FI Upstream
Walker
2003 Nissan Sentra Oxygen Sensor - Upstream Walker - Walker OE

P311-354AFE9    250-25005  New

Qty:
$87.65
Walker Oxygen Sensor  Upstream
  • Premium Oxygen Sensor
  • Upstream Calif-ESV
  • Walker OE
  • Walker Premium Wideband Oxygen Sensors are 100% OEM Quality.  Wideband Oxygen Sensors are designed to measure a wider range of oxygen concentrations in exhaust gas than standard sensors.  Walker Wideband Oxygen Sensors are precision made for outstand
Brand: Walker
Position: Upstream
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Engine Designation Aspiration Fuel Type Fuel Delivery Type Position
2003 - Nissan Sentra QG18DE Naturally Aspirated GAS FI Upstream
Walker
2003 Nissan Sentra Oxygen Sensor - Upstream Walker - Walker OE

P311-354AFE9    250-25005  New

Qty:
$87.65
Walker Oxygen Sensor  Upstream
  • Premium Oxygen Sensor
  • Upstream Non Calif-ESV, From 4/2003
  • Walker OE
  • Walker Premium Wideband Oxygen Sensors are 100% OEM Quality.  Wideband Oxygen Sensors are designed to measure a wider range of oxygen concentrations in exhaust gas than standard sensors.  Walker Wideband Oxygen Sensors are precision made for outstand
Brand: Walker
Position: Upstream
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Engine Designation Aspiration Fuel Type Fuel Delivery Type Position
2003 - Nissan Sentra QG18DE Naturally Aspirated GAS FI Upstream
Walker
2004 Nissan Sentra Oxygen Sensor - Upstream Walker - Walker OE

P311-354AFE9    250-25005  New

Qty:
$87.65
Walker Oxygen Sensor  Upstream
  • Premium Oxygen Sensor
  • Upstream Non Calif-ESV
  • Walker OE
  • Walker Premium Wideband Oxygen Sensors are 100% OEM Quality.  Wideband Oxygen Sensors are designed to measure a wider range of oxygen concentrations in exhaust gas than standard sensors.  Walker Wideband Oxygen Sensors are precision made for outstand
Brand: Walker
Position: Upstream
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Transmission Engine Designation Aspiration Fuel Type Fuel Delivery Type Position
2004 - Nissan Sentra Automatic QR25DE Naturally Aspirated GAS FI Upstream

Latest Nissan Sentra Repair and O2 Sensor Installation Advice

CarJunky AutoAdvice

lost radio, heater, turn signals, wipers

Showing 3 out of 3 Posts
Question From jmjohnson on lost radio, heater, turn signals, wipers

Nissan Sentra 1.6l, I was removing the heat shield in front of exhaust manifold and accidently shorted the wires to O2 sensor. Now I have lost many accesories, car still starts and runs and headlights work. Checked fuses and they looked fine. What did I blow and how do I fix?

Thanks

Response From steve01832 Top Rated Answer

May we have the year please?

Steve

Response From jmjohnson

99 sentra

Thanks

Need help on and O2 sensor issue

Showing 5 out of 5 Posts
Question From dmac0923 on Need help on and O2 sensor issue

2002 nissan Sentra SE-R Spec V
2.5lte 4cyl
6sp man trans
71,000 miles

this car has a pre-catalytic converter right in the exhaust manifold that in notorious for breaking down and getting sucked back into the engine cause catastrophic engine damage.

that being said my manifold...no longer has the kitty.

natuarally there is an O2 sensor before and after the Cat on the manifold

in order to avoid the P420 Check engine light "Catalyst Effeciency Below Threshold" i used two anti-fouler plugs on the lower O2 sensor.

now im getting the P1147 code which i believe is manufacturer specific to Nissan for a bad lower O2 sensor.


the only problem with this is that this will be the 3rd sensor in the past year.

why am i burning through O2 sensors??

Response From Guest

With that kind of a setup, it sounds like you are trying to trick the ecm into believing you have a working cat by pulling the rear o2 out of the exhaut stream so it sees a difference in switching times between HO21 & HO22 and not get a P0420, it may work and since that year doesn't use a rear fuel trim stategy it shouldn't affect performance.

The problem is that the ecm does run tests on the rear o2 under certain conditions to make sure it can reach max voltage. With your setup, it can't & you get a P1147.

As for burning thru o2s. This is definately something that wouldn't be trouble shot so I could only take a wild shot in the dark.....

My guess would be that you have your rear o2 so far out of the exhaust stream that you are constantly running the heater & burning up the o2...

You can probably guess what my suggestion for the fix would be

Response From dmac0923

wow your right on the money.

thinking about it i bet your right about the heater burning up the sensor. especially since they all seem to last about the same length of time.

so whats your opinion on this idea.

i think what im going to do is plug the factory O2 sensor bung. and install another bung further down stream in the exhaust and using a o2 sensor wiring extension to reach????


if i move the o2 sensor say 8-10" depending on the length of the wiring extension.....would that be enough distance to give the proper catalyst differential and avoid the p420 code?

Response From Guest Top Rated Answer

To be honest I'm suprised that with this setup you aren't getting a 420 (but I do believe you when you say you aren't)
What you are trying to get done is something I actually wouldn't be able to do, so I've never looked in to..... Like I said I'm just guessing... I could be way off.... It could even just be bad O2s.... I've had bad luck with Bosch & try to go OE.

Sounds like you understand the crosscounts & differenial, but the problem is when the ecm checks the rear o2. I'm just going off memory right now but one of the intrusive test it runs is during decel it'll give a shot of fuel to spike the voltage on the rear o2 to see around .78mv or .82mv (don't quote me), if it doesn't then you get you 1147. I don't see how you could bypass that....but then again I would've guessed your current setup would've worked so who knows... that's the best I can do......... I would have to put a cat & o2s on it to fix the prob..

Just remember we are talking about millivolts.... So whatever you come up with just make sure in doesn't envolve current....don't wanna make things worse...

Response From dmac0923

before i go and plug up one hole and weld in a new bung what ill do is try removing one of the antifouler plugs off the rear 02 sensor.

im pretty hesitant to re install another exhaust manifold that has the catalytic converter in it. if you do a search on the 2002 Spec V 2.5l QR engine they are notorious for eating through and breaking down that Cat and getting the debris sucked back into the engine causing catastrophic engine damage.

well actually if you search for the 2.5 QR youll find several issues that can lead to an engine fatality......

intake runner screws not locktited, getting loose and sucked into the combustion chamber. (fortunately i caught that and locktited them before i lost any.)

headgaskets blow out frequently ( i had this happen and wipe my bearings, fortunately it was under warrenty and Nissan replaced the block for me at no cost!!!)

and the Cat issue. ( i took care of it so that wont be a possibility lol)


stupid me didnt do my homework before buying this car which was the first year for the model at the time DOH!!!!!

P0420 SES 01 Nissan Sentra

Showing 2 out of 3 Posts | Show 1 Hidden Posts
Question From bigl on P0420 SES 01 Nissan Sentra

Hi, my daughter's SES light went on several weeks ago, it was on for about a week then went off. It has now been back on for the last 2 or 3 weeks. I had the code read at Advanced Auto, the code was P-0420. What is the best and most economical approach to this code? Thanks in advance and have a great Christmas season.
Larry

Response From dmac0923 Top Rated Answer

P0420- Catalyst Efficiency Below Threshold.

Your exhaust manifold contains a pre-catalytic converter and two O2 sensors (upper and Lower) the lower 02 sensor measures the efficiency of the converter.

if you can get a scan tool to look at the live data you can tell if the converter is bad or if the sensor is shot.

i have an 2002 sentra and these "pre-cats" are notorious for breaking up so it is possible that the converter is bad

when my converter got plugged i just removed the manifold from the car and took a long screw driver and "permanently unplugged" the cat.

these cars have two so you will still pass emissions

Response From bigl

Thank you very much for the information.

P0420 SES 01 Nissan Sentra

Showing 2 out of 3 Posts | Show 1 Hidden Posts
Question From bigl on P0420 SES 01 Nissan Sentra

Hi, my daughter's SES light went on several weeks ago, it was on for about a week then went off. It has now been back on for the last 2 or 3 weeks. I had the code read at Advanced Auto, the code was P-0420. What is the best and most economical approach to this code? Thanks in advance and have a great Christmas season.
Larry

Response From DanD Top Rated Answer

P0420 is set after the computer has performed an efficiency test on the catalytic converter and was found to be below a certain threshold.
This doesn’t necessarily mean that the converter has gone bad; there are a number of things that can cause this code and not having anything to do with the converter.
Vacuum leaks, plugged injectors, leaking injectors, one or both O2 sensors, misfiring spark plug(s), ignition or valve timing and the list goes on and on.
The number of test procedures, likely out number the potential number of causes.
The basic running of the vehicle has to be tested; making sure that it is running as intended and I don’t mean; it seems to run ok, it has to be tested. From there checking that the O2 sensors (pre & post converter) are functioning properly.
Once you have the engine supplying the proper input gases to the converter; a converter efficiency test can be performed, with the use of a gas analyzer.
Taking exhaust readings pre & post converter; you can (with a math formula) calculate the % of efficiency; anything below 70% is considered poor.
There are all kinds of guesses that I could give you but I would likely be more accurate, if I were to write all of the potential causes on strips of paper; put them into a hat and then pull one out.
Diagnosing his type of code would likely be more cost effective by taking it to a person/shop that is familiar with the operations of this vehicle.
No I don’t necessarily mean the dealer; most shops that have stayed up to date should be able to handle this job.

Dan.

Response From bigl

Dan, thank you so much for your thorough reply, that's quite a bit for me to take in, and I'm afraid much of the testing is beyond my capabilities. I will use your info to help me decide where I bring the car. Ironically, yesterday I had the code cleared at a local parts store so I could take the car for its bi-annual state inspection (any type of Check Engine or SES light will mean automatic failure at state inspection) , it passed everything including emissions. Based on that bit of info, are you leaning toward a more probable solution to my problem? Thanks again for your time.
Larry

2005 Nissan Sentra Surging Idle once warm and throwing code P1273

Showing 3 out of 6 Posts | Show 3 Hidden Posts
Question From william516 on 2005 Nissan Sentra Surging Idle once warm and throwing code P1273

Long story short, this car sat for a long time while I was away. When I came back the battery was dead. Someone was supposed to keep the engine turned over at least once a week and let it run. Well that never happened. When I came back the car would not run and the fuel has sat for almost a year.I changed the battery, drained the fuel, cleaned the fuel pump and filter, replaced the gasket on the fuel pump. I was able to limp her home and the engine was running like crap. Little to no power and then surging RPMs. I looked on the forums and did some more work. I took apart the air filter housing, replaced the air filter, replaced all the spark plugs, pulled the MAF and cleaned it with MAF cleaner, Pulled the throttle body and cleaned it with throttle body cleaner.I have done the throttle body relearn, but have no clue if it works.When I let the car reach the correct running temp the idle will surge from about 1500 to 1800-2000rpm. It will then drop back down and repeat this forever.If the car is placed in drive the rpms will drop down to the correct readings and the car seems fine. I cant really take her out on the road is the registration / insp has expired and the car cant be inspected until the problem is corrected and the mil is out.I did notice that if I am revving the engine and let it off the rpm will jump around before coming back down. On the small test drives around the streets around the house. I noticed the rpms can be erratic if I gun the engine and let off right away the tachometer will jump around too.The MIL light came back on and it read P1273. I looked this up and see that it is a code related to o2 sensors and other things.I'm looking for some help. I have gone to a Nissan dealer before and they tried to screw me over so bad for simple repairs and I don't trust a dealer anymore. They only want money and "throw parts and the problem" I prefer to troubleshoot the problem and get the "right" part. could someone please direct me in the right direction. I don't have a ton of money to dump into this car to chase this problem.The car is a 2005 Nissan Sentra 1.8dohcapprox. 90KThanks for any help that you can provide.


2005 Nissan Sentra
1.8dohc
approx. 95K Miles

Response From Tom Greenleaf Top Rated Answer

Quote ">>I have gone to a Nissan dealer before and they tried to screw me over so bad for simple repairs and I don't trust a dealer anymore."
If that place didn't work out for you why not try another? What that sounds like to techs here still at it or retired is that YOU just don't trust mechanics but somehow know whatever problem was simple? If so simple why didn't you just do it?


Unfortunate to have a car just sit for a year like that. No clue how you "cleaned" a fuel pump or reset any "relearn" to this car.


* Why not register this thing and drive it a bit more unless unsafe now? Generally you have a week to get an inspection sticker at least and an emission fail you have another 30 days to correct.


* Didn't see where you changed oil even if fresh when you left it.


* MIL light doesn't work and then does? That alone can be a problem. It's going to throw O2 codes running lousy and spraying cleaners into throttle body IMO without a chance to drive it a few miles if basically running OK to clear out some.


If still lousy you are at risk of burning out the converter. If this was just sitting outdoors there will be assorted problems you didn't park it with like brake rotors and surprise things that wouldn't have gone bad if used now and then.


I don't think you can know until you get this going and use it. Some things you can and have seemed to do with it in place and some I think you'll need some help with. Unfortunate to just let it sit,


T

Response From william516

Sorry I did not mean to come across rude or as a know it all. I am far from that when it comes to cars. But my experience with 2 seperate nissan dealers in my area have both been the same. The first was a simple code for my nissan frontier 2001. They wanted to replace the maf and then after paying an arm and a leg for that repair and arguing to keep the part they replaced it with the problem came back. In the end they wantd to replace the ecm computer for a huge price. Through boards and the internet I was able to find the issue was a 02 sensor and once replaced the truck has run fine.the second time was a fuel pump same vehicle. Replaced it never troubleshot the problem. 1000 later coming home died on highway. Towed back where someone found that a connection was bad not the pump at all. Local service dealer argued to try and get my money back even went to nissan corporate but they didnt care they had the money
I agree that it is very sad the vehicle sat for a year I was supposed to have someone run it once a week or so to keep this from happening but when overseas there is not much you can do.
To clean the pump I removed the back seat from the car removed the plastic cover pins, removed the bolts that hold pump in place. Removed pump and pulled it out and cleaned it. The filter is attached to the pump and according to the threads there is not an inline filter. Replaced the gasket and also while is the tank drained all gas from it. Tank looked clean and shiny. Little dirt on bottom. Fresh fuel was added.
What has been done so far has gotten the car to a drivable status, before all this the car barely made it back home with me 5miles or so away. It had no power and would suddenly surge to life if I put the pedal to the floor.
Now it runs pretty good but when in the park or neutral gears will surge between 1500-1900rpm once it warms up. This repeats everytime the vehicle is wamred up and repeats every second or so.
I have not changed the oil yet and will do that too next time I get a second. I have not run seafoam through it yet either to try ans clean injectors. Before my deployment the car ran fine and afrer sitting it runs like described above.
Also I dont know much about ecm but how long does it take for an ecm to get all the information from the sensors. I have no clue how long the battery was dead for. It is a new battery now but im sure it lost all the sensor information etc.

Thanks for the quick reply and I welcome any help from anyone. Again sorry if I offended anyone. .

Response From kev2

vehicle ran ok no issues then put in storage -
Gas deteriorates and becomes an issue with stored vehicles - in storage how long?
the answer will tailor some ideas thoughts...
.... exactly what parts changed- brand is a consideration also
......do you have a fuel pressure gauge? test light? DVOM?

The code P1273 is for a AF ratio sensor* it indicates a LEAN condition...



*AF sensors must be from manufacturer - aftermarket wont cut it and it is NOT a o2sensor

Response From william516

Thanks for the reply, vehicle was in storage for about 10 months maybe a little more. After that returned to a dead battery, rusted brakes (yet another thing to fix)
Drained old fuel and pulled the fuel pump cleaned pump tank and the little filter on the pump. Replaced the gasket and reinstalled original pump.
Changed all spark plugs. Not sure of brand but were supposed to be for the make and model car per pepboys. Old spark plugs were in bad shape. New sparks were supposed to be pre gapped. I did not check this and thinking back should have.
Started vehicle and drove to my house apprpx 5 miles or so down the highway. Vehicle ran like crap. See above
Returned to home garage. Pulled battery removed air filter and housing. Changed air filter, cleaned maf with maf cleaner. Removed throttle body and cleaned the throttle body cleaner. Put all parts back together. Started vehicle ran much better. Looked online found article and post for idle relearn. Attempted idle relearn and tps relearn etc. Can not confirm if any of it worked as of now.
Idle now surges from approx 1500-1900 once warm. Does not do this if in drive.

Have not put any injector cleaner into the vrhicle other then an additive into the new gas in the tank.

So far this is where im at. The scanner I have is a cheap pocket scanner shows code p1273 and then a second code p1273 with pd after it. I think I read this means code is pending or cycling.

Have not put any other parts to the problem as of now.

Thanks again for your help and input

Response From Discretesignals

Cleaned the fuel pump and filter? How did the inside of the tank look? What did you clean off of the filter and pump?

I'd say you should start by throwing a pressure gauge on it to confirm fuel pressure. If fuel pressure is good, you need scan tool data information.

Have you considered taking it to an independent repair shop since you had a bad experience at the dealer? Ask friends and neighbors who they recommend.

P1273 is basically a lean code and you have to figure out why the engine is running lean or why the A/F sensor is detecting a lean shift.