01-30-2004, 03:38 AM
Ok I think this pda Dyno thing here is really cool but I am looking for such a thing which measures hp and torque while driving for a laptop. Does anybody have experience here? where to buy, how much? special soft and hardware for the Tib?
01-30-2004, 03:49 AM
what do you think about this one?
check the video
01-30-2004, 07:27 AM
or that one?
01-30-2004, 08:13 AM
:shocked: :shocked: :shocked:
and that one seems to work especially with Hyundais 8)
here is the answer whether our Tibs are fully supported:
We support the COMPLETE OBDII spec. I donít know if Hyundai ever did any manufacturer specific sensors. Since they are KWP2000, we never saw any. I canít say what we donít support because we didnít find anything but the core OBDII on those vehicles and no vendor we compete with has released a manufacturer specific version.
hey cool I showed them the www.hmaservice.com website and that was the answer:
We are one of two or three that actually support Mode 6 bi-directional. We support the manufacturer specific DTCs already. There is no extra sensors that I saw soóyes! We do do it all.
That web page was VERY helpful. Thanks. Anything we gleam from here will be used.
01-30-2004, 09:32 AM
hey dj matty this is for you: REPOST ;) :biggrin:
01-30-2004, 09:55 AM
I think we'll love that one!
SpeedTracer doesn't use accelerometers, so road conditions will not affect your results. It uses the "rolling" chassis dynamometer method to measure your vehicle's horsepower and torque. You won't be required to start your dynamometer testing from a complete stand-still. Now you can perform your analysis in the gear that is best for your vehicle--not the testing equipment.
How accurate is the "rolling" chassis dynamometer method? Of the two methods (crankshaft or chassis) the "rolling" chassis method produces the most usable results. This method will show you what the actual horsepower and torque are at the driven wheels; after the frictional losses from the clutch/torque converter, the driveshaft, half-shafts, the differential, air resistance, and drag. We have tested and proven our methods accuracy through several tests against very expensive roller-based dynamometer equipment.
What sets our performance analysis software apart is that the results are corrected for environmental variables using the SAE J1349 standard and built in vehicle profiles.
Using the current environmental variables (humidity, elevation, and temperature) we can correct the results to insure the most accurate and consistent results. Correcting for environmental variables is not enough in the case of force induction vehicles. The SAE formulas are made for normally aspirated vehicles. We go one step further and correct for forced induction as well. Without these corrections your torque and horsepower readings would be inaccurate from day to day and region to region.
SpeedTracer makes inputting your vehicle profile easy because it has most vehicle profiles built in. If your vehicle's profile is listed, simply select it and begin your performance analysis. In case you have special modifications to your vehicle, you can change your vehicle profile to take those into account too. You can also create and modify vehicle profiles to suit your needs.
How does it work: 1) set the environmental variables so the proper corrections can be made; 2) select your vehicle profile; and, 3) run your vehicle to its full potential and see your results. It's that easy.
01-30-2004, 09:59 AM
here's more on the SAE J1349 standard and formulas!