Works with most 1996 and newer cars & light trucks that are OBDII compliant (including the CAN,VPN,PWM,ISO and KWP2000 protocols).
Reads and clears generic and manufacturer specific Diagnostic Trouble Codes (DTCs) and turns off check engine light.
Supports multiple trouble code requests: generic codes, pending codes and manufacturer’s specific codes.
Reviews the emission readiness status of OBD monitors.
Retrieves VIN (Vehicle Identification NO.) on 2002 and newer vehicle that support Mode 9.
Determines the malfunction indicator lamp (MIL) status.
Easy to use with one plug-in; highly reliable and accurate.
Easy to read crystal-clear backlit by display.
Stand-alone unit with no need for an additional laptop computer to operate.
Small in size and conveniently fits in your palm.
Safely communicates with the on-board computer.
No batteries needed-powered via detachable OBDII cable.
Display: 2.4” TFT LCD, 320*240 Pixels
Operating Temperature: 0°C~50°C
Storage Temperature: -20°C ~70°C
Operating Voltage: 9 ~ 18V
Operating current: 150mA@12V(Typical)
Power consumption: 1.8W(Typical)
Dimension: 128*72*20 mm (L x W x H)
Weight: 166g (NW) / 278g (GW)
L * W * H: 135mm * 85 mm * 26mm
Net Weight: 250g
Gross Weight: 450g
User’s Manual—Instructions on tool operations.
USB Cable–Allows easy update via a PC and an internet connection.
The Diagnostic Tool is specially designed to work with all OBD II compliant vehicles, including Controller Area Network (CAN).
It is required by EPA that all 1996 and newer vehicles (cars and light trucks) sold in the United States must be OBD II compliant and this includes all American, Asian and European vehicles.
A small number of 1994 and 1995 model year gasoline vehicles are OBD II compliant. To verify if a 1994 or 1995 vehicle is OBD II compliant, check the Vehicle Emissions Control Information (VECI) Label, which is located under the hood or by the radiator of most vehicles. If the vehicle is OBD II compliant,the label will designate “OBD II Certified”. Additionally, Government regulations mandate that all OBD II compliant vehicles must have a “common” 16-pin Data Link Connector (DLC).
For the vehicle to be OBD II compliant it must have a 16-pin DLC (Data Link Connector) under the dash and the Vehicle Emission Control Information Label must state that the vehicle is OBD II compliant.