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Standard Ignition
1998 Oldsmobile Regency PCV Valve 6 Cyl 3.8L Standard Ignition

P311-015826D    V243  New

12204-71071 , 1220471071 , 17113046 , 17113138 , 17113220 , 17113515 , 2-9307 , 25043843 , 28020 , 3-892 , 3-9307 , 47033 , 6P1032 , 76-2777 , 89017274 , 8F8 , CV892C , CV892CB , CV892KIT , FV299 , FV299DP , HV97 , PC68 , PCV127 , PCV190 , PCV307 , PV892

In Stock & Ready to Ship
Standard Ignition PCV Valve
  • PCV Valve
  • Product Attributes:
    • Attachment Method: Push On
    • Connector Gender: No Connector
    • Contents: Valve
    • Hose Connector Quantity: 1
    • Hose Size - Inches: 7/16" & 5/8"
    • Hose Size - mm: Refer To Inches
    • Nipple Orientation: Straight
  • With industry leading expertise, when original equipment fails our products are designed to fix the inherent failure issues. As a global manufacturer of emission components, complete quality control is maintained through the manufacturing process from componentry to finished product.
Brand: Standard Ignition
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
1998 - Oldsmobile Regency V 6 Cyl 3.8L 231 3800

Latest Car Advice

CarJunky AutoAdvice

PCV Valve?

Showing 2 out of 2 Posts
Question From nelsner9494 on PCV Valve?

96 Dodge Dakota

What is the tube coming out of the front of my air filter housing called? I thought it was my PCV valve, but that's not it.

Response From Hammer Time Top Rated Answer

It's just a breather tube/hose.

pcv and mitchell

Showing 4 out of 4 Posts
Question From jdwill01 on pcv and mitchell

Hello, I am an auto tech school student.
As an exercise I just did a tune up on a 2001Mercury Sable LS 24V DOHC.
It has 100,000 miles.
After the tune up I realized I had failed to follow the maintenance schedule which says to replace the spark plugs and PCV valve. I only replaced the spark plugs. Out of curiosity I began to research the location of the PCV valve though I do not plan to replace it at this time.

Through school I have access to Mitchell online service (
I am having a rough time locating the PCV valve with this service. The estimator says replacing the PCV valve takes .5 hours.
My hunch is the PCV valve is under the Upper intake manifold, if so , I do not see how this estimate is possible in that I feel it takes at least 20-25 minutes to properly disconnect everything and get the manifold off (I feel this because I took the manifold off for the manifold).

May someone please a few questions and for this I would be very helped and appreciative.

1. Is the Mitchell estimate correct? And am I doing anything wrong looking for the PCV valve location on there?

and 2. May you please tell me the location of the PCV valve?

Thank you for your time,

(disabled the link)

Response From Hammer Time

Here are the instructions from Alldata. The labor time is about right.

Response From jdwill01 Top Rated Answer

Thank you for replying. When I did the tune up I shyed away from removing the accelerator cable because I didn't want to mess anything up. Can you tell me if the accelerator cable is difficult to remove from the throttle body? Judging from the labor time I started to assume it is not that difficult.

Thanks again Hammer Time,

Response From Hammer Time

Most of the Fords just have a socket that snaps on to a ball. Nothing complicated.


Showing 2 out of 2 Posts
Question From swiss420 on PCV VALVE HELP NEEDED

I have a 1986 Honda Accord with the 2.0 engine with a 2 bbl carb. I need to change my pcv valve but I cannot get the old one out. It has the type that is pull-out /push-in. Any suggestions on how I can remove the old one.

Response From Tom Greenleaf Top Rated Answer

Positive Crankcase Ventilation (PCV) Valve
Honda Accord/Prelude 1984-1995 Repair Guide
See Figure 1
The engine is equipped with a Positive Crankcase Ventilation (PCV) system in which blow-by gas is returned to the combustion chamber through the intake manifold and/or the air cleaner. Blow-by gas is the portion of the normal combustion gasses that get by the piston rings and pressurize the lower part of the engine. If not vented, these gasses will eventually force their way through gaskets at the top or bottom of the engine, causing improper running and/or fluid leaks.
The PCV system captures these gasses and routes them back into the engine where they can be reburned. The PCV valve controls the flow into the engine. If the valve sticks closed, excess pressure can build in the engine. If it sticks open, too much gas may be admitted to the engine, causing a rich mixture, black exhaust smoke and generally poor driveability.

Fig. 1: PCV valve and breather hose location on 1989 Preludes. All models are similar

The function of the PCV valve should be checked every 60,000 miles (96,000 km) or whenever an emission-related problem is being diagnosed. As long as the valve is functioning properly, it does not need replacement.

See Figures 2 and 3
Inspect the hoses for cracks, leaks or clogging. With the engine running at warm idle, use fingers or pliers to gently pinch the PCV hose running to the valve. You shoud hear the valve click when the hose is pinched.
On some models, it will be necessary to remove the air cleaner support brace to access the PCV valve.

Fig. 2: If necessary, remove the nuts securing the brace, then remove it from the air cleaner

Fig. 3: Using your fingers or pliers, gently pinch the PCV hose running to the valve

If no clicking is heard, inspect the rubber grommet around the valve for cracks or damage. If the grommet is good, replace the valve.

To remove the valve, disconnect the hose and pull the valve from the grommet. Install the new valve and connect the hose. Attempting to clean the valve is not recommended; always replace it. Install the new valve firmly into the grommet. Connect and secure the hose.

Rubber grommet and or hose may need to be replaced at the age of this car. Make sure you have or can get them before breaking them,


Need help please

Showing 2 out of 2 Posts
Question From Guest on Need help please

I just got a 1968 Cutlass and plan on doing some bodywork and painting it. There is a problem though. When driving it on the freeway I noticed smoke coming into the passenger compartment. Got home and had my lady rev her up while looking under the hood and found where it was coming from. It was coming from a hole on the left valve head/cylinder head(???). Check the pics and see if you guys can help. I labled the smoking hole smoke exit.
Let me know what you guys think...

Response From sbake58 Top Rated Answer

That grommet is either for a PCV valve or it's the fresh air feed for the PCV valve. (positive crankcase ventilation) PCV valve purpose is to capture crankcase vapors as well as create a small amount of vacuum in the crankcase, and return those vapors into the intake manifold for reburn. All part of the emission system for less harmful vapors being released into the atmosphere. Anyway, sounds like the PCV valve is plugged, or the porting/hose suppling vacuum to it, Or.... you have too much blowby, which exceeds the ability of the PCV to capture. Least of all, the grommet is probably torn or broken which allows smoke to bypass.

1990 Chevy Corsica PCV Valve

Showing 2 out of 2 Posts
Question From Guest on 1990 Chevy Corsica PCV Valve

hi i am having trouble replacing my PCV valve.

i have the haynes manual and when i unscrew the place whre the PCV should be it just an empty casing

i bought the replacement pcv valve but doest fit in the plastic casing
what is going on? i desparately need help



Response From DanD Top Rated Answer

The PCV valve is not in the cap that you unscrew, it should be in the valve cover under the cap; all you’ll see of it is the small end.
It usually takes a pair of pliers to pull the valve out of the cover. Once you have it out there should be an O-ring seal around the main body of the valve; this O-ring may get stuck in the valve cover; make sure you switch it over too the replacement valve. Some designs also had a second O-ring seal around the small end of the PCV it also needs to be installed on the new valve.
The valve almost has to be there, if it were missing there would be such a large vacuum leek that the car likely wouldn’t run worth crap at idle, may not even idle at all.