You may have heard about an LT4 knock module.
This module came from the 1996 LT4 Corvette, that had roller rockers as standard equipment.
The LT4 module is tuned to allow for the noise the rockers make (not perceiving it as knock). If you have similar valvetrain modifications on your LT1, it may be a good idea to swap to the LT4 module to reduce the chance of "false knock" (knock not related to detonation).
The LT4 module can be used on 1994-97 engines (OBD-I and II) and no change of the knock sensor is needed (even though the sensors changed in 1996).
There is no specific LT4 knock sensor.
However, there are differences in the impedance of the sensors between OBD-I and II as listed in the testing section below. You must use the sensor that is matched to your OBD type (or have a wiring modification as frequently done in an OBD type swap situation).
With the connector off the knock sensor, check for 5v on the harness terminal with key ON. Continue if that is good. If not good, check at pin C8 (1993), D22 (94-97) on back of computer.
If voltage is ok at the back of the computer, repair the wire from the computer to the sensor.
Ign key OFF.
Connector off at the knock sensor.
Measure the resistance between the KS terminal and ground.
Resistance should be between 33-45K ohms (OBD-I)
or 93k-107k ohms (OBD-II).
If it is not, the sensor is faulty or the sensor is not making good contact with the block.
Try another resistance reading from the sensor terminal to the outside metal of the sensor body.
If all that is good, it might be a faulty knock module (in case of 94-97) or a problem with the computer, itself.
Knock sensor operation can be monitored with a scanner.
Rapping on the RH exhaust manifold or engine block with a hammer should cause the scanner knock value to increment.
OBD-I (1993-1995) knock sensor GM PART # 10456126 ACDelco #213-96
OBD-II (1996-1997) knock sensor GM PART # 10456287 ACDelco #213-325