In this video, Erica Cervantes discusses the best leaks detectors for cars, trucks, and other vehicles, and how to use them to detect leaks.
Cervantes says a car’s leak detection system will tell it if a car is leaking fuel or water.
The system monitors for changes in air pressure, and if the pressure drops, a leak warning light flashes.
She also says the sensor could detect any kind of water on the engine, as long as the engine is being cooled.
It’s a sensor, Cervante says, that could tell you whether a car engine is leaking, even if the sensor is being used for an engine inspection.
But, there are also some safety risks with sensors like this, especially when they’re used for oil or water sensors.
The sensor that triggered the problem in her car wasn’t the first leak detection sensor to go bad.
A few months earlier, another sensor, the air-cooled engine fan sensor, went haywire.
That sensor was part of a suite of sensors used in the EPA’s fuel economy testing program, according to a recent report by Automotive News.
In the case of the leak detection pump sensor, it was found to have been faulty, according the report.
This led to the EPA issuing a recall of the sensors.
According to Cervantos, some manufacturers, including Toyota and Ford, have a system in place to automatically check if a sensor is working properly.
But she says the EPA hasn’t done this for leak detection sensors.
Cervejas says her sensor was the only one to go haywire, and the sensor was supposed to be used for emissions tests.
But when the car was driving and the engine was overheating, the sensor started to leak, she said.
The sensor then started to spew oil out of the fan, which leaked out into the dashboard.
Cavies said her company is now trying to find out how to fix the problem, but that the EPA won’t let her sell the faulty sensor because it doesn’t meet the requirements of its testing program.
The company will need to contact the EPA and get an official approval to sell the sensor, which could take up to a year, according a statement from the EPA.
The agency has been trying to improve leak detection systems since the 1990s, according Cervontas.
She says that since the early 2000s, automakers have gotten more efficient at using leak detection technologies, and that automakers now have better tools to detect leak in the air.
The EPA hasn, however, been willing to put in place any kind to prevent leaks in the first place.
In a statement to Recode, a spokesperson said that EPA’s leak warning systems are designed to be “automatically and continuously monitored for sensor failure.”
The spokesperson said the agency has “established protocols to identify and prevent problems with leak detection devices” and that “failures will be reported promptly and promptly corrected.”
The EPA did not respond to a request for comment.