Obd Tester Serial Number
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The Diagnostic Trouble Codes (DTC's) of OBD-I vehicles can usually be found without an expensive scan tool. Each manufacturer used their own Diagnostic Link Connector (DLC), DLC location, DTC definitions, and procedure to read the DTC's from the vehicle. DTC's from OBD-I cars are often read through the blinking patterns of the 'Check Engine Light' (CEL) or 'Service Engine Soon' (SES) light. By connecting certain pins of the diagnostic connector, the 'Check Engine' light will blink out a two-digit number that corresponds to a specific error condition. The DTC's of some OBD-I cars are interpreted in different ways, however. Cadillac (gasoline) fuel-injected vehicles are equipped with actual on-board diagnostics, providing trouble codes, actuator tests and sensor data through the new digital Electronic Climate Control display.
Additional vehicle-specific diagnostic and control circuits are also available on this connector. For instance, on the Corvette there are interfaces for the Class 2 serial data stream from the PCM, the CCM diagnostic terminal, the radio data stream, the airbag system, the selective ride control system, the low tire pressure warning system, and the passive keyless entry system.
Each of the EOBD fault codes consists of five characters: a letter, followed by four numbers. The letter refers to the system being interrogated e.g. Pxxxx would refer to the powertrain system. The next character would be a 0 if complies to the EOBD standard. So it should look like P0xxx.
OBD-II provides access to data from the engine control unit (ECU) and offers a valuable source of information when troubleshooting problems inside a vehicle. The SAE J1979 standard defines a method for requesting various diagnostic data and a list of standard parameters that might be available from the ECU. The various parameters that are available are addressed by "parameter identification numbers" or PIDs which are defined in J1979. For a list of basic PIDs, their definitions, and the formula to convert raw OBD-II output to meaningful diagnostic units, see OBD-II PIDs. Manufacturers are not required to implement all PIDs listed in J1979 and they are allowed to include proprietary PIDs that are not listed. The PID request and data retrieval system gives access to real time performance data as well as flagged DTCs. For a list of generic OBD-II DTCs suggested by the SAE, see Table of OBD-II Codes. Individual manufacturers often enhance the OBD-II code set with additional proprietary DTCs.
A PC-based OBD analysis tool that converts the OBD-II signals to serial data (USB or serial port) standard to PCs or Macs. The software then decodes the received data to a visual display. Many popular interfaces are based on the ELM327 or STN OBD Interpreter ICs, both of which read all five generic OBD-II protocols. Some adapters now use the J2534 API allowing them to access OBD-II Protocols for both cars and trucks.
This is a free utility that is used for editing the registry to ensure the serial number descriptor of each FTDI device is ignored during driver installation. This feature ensures any FTDI device connected to a USB port is given the same COM port number.
COMPort_Assignment is a free utility that is used for assigning the COM Port numbers of FTDI devices. It runs under Windows XP, Vista and Windows 7. COMPort_Assignment utility is available for download as a .zip file by clicking here.
FTDI have provided a simple Windows Vista Sidebar gadget to monitor which FTDI COM ports are available. The list of ports continuously updates to display a list of the COM port numbers assigned to currently available FTDI devices.
FTD2XXST is an EEPROM serialiser and testing utility for FT232 and FT245 devices. FTD2XXST is based on our D2XX drivers and will work on Windows 98, ME, 2000 and XP platforms. The latest release supports the extra features of the FT232BM and FT245BM devices as well as the AM series devices.
LAUNCH X431 Pad II, X431 Throttle, X431 Throttle III, X431 TAB, X431 TAB II, X431 TAB III, and many scanners cannot use this Bluetooth connector! Materials Needed:1. The Picture of the certificate or confidential letter.2. The picture of the serial number displayed when searching for a Bluetooth connector during scanner diagnostics.3. The registered account and member name!4. The date you purchased the product, and the model of the product.Without the above 4 materials, the Bluetooth connector cannot be made!
Only Primary Hum+ or HumX Account Holders can invite Family Members who currently do not have an existing hum account. Once Family Members accept theinvitation, they will have access privileges and visibility into sharedvehicle information including location, maintenance, trip history and roadside assistance benefits.To invite Family Members, the Primary Account Holder can follow these steps:1. Select Manage Family Members from the pull-down menu.2. Click on Invite Family Members and enter the name, email address and phone number of the person you wish to invite.3. Select the vehicle(s) you want to share with your Family Member and click Send Invitation.Note: At least one vehicle has to be selected in order for the invitation to be sent. If you only have one vehicle, it will be selected automatically by default.