- Professional OBD-II Car Code Reader
- Works on all 1996 and later OBD-II compliant US, European and Asian vehicles
- Supports all 5 current OBD-II protocols (CAN, PWM, VPW, KPW, ISO9141)
- Built-in OBD-II Fault code lookup library
- Detect problems beforehand save on expensive car maintenance costs!
Easily and instantly detect problems with your car before they turn into huge repair bills! This Full Protocol Professional OBD-II Car Code Reader (CAN, PWM, VPW, KPW, ISO9141) is here and ready to help you save money.
Even the most complicated problem will seem easy with this Professional OBD-II Car Code Reader since it will tell you exactly what's going on with your vehicle. Not to mention, this special Full Protocol version is designed to work onallOBDII compliant vehicles (including the CAN, J1850 PWM, J1850 VPW, ISO9141 and KWP2000 protocols), so you can be sure it works with yours!
How does it work?
With this Professional OBD-II Car Code Reader, you can also:
- Voltage: 12V DC (no battery is needed)
- Display: 128 x 64 pixels LCD (black and white)
- Buttons: Up, down, left, right, help, OK, cancel
- D15 connector: 1, used to connect OBDII cable
- Mini USB connector: 1, used to connect USB cable
- Working temperature: -10°C to +65°C
- Protection class: IP63
- Dimensions: 85mm x 165mm x 28mm
Will This Code Reader Work with My Car?
- This OBD II Code Reader is specially designed to work with all OBD II compliant vehicles. 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 Domestic, 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 sixteen-pin Data Link Connector (DLC).
For your 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. This label is located on the inside of the hood on most vehicles.
Popular Vehicle Makes Known To Be Compatible:
GM 1996 - to Date (OBD-II)
Ford 1996 - to Date (OBD-II)
Chrysler 1996 - to Date (OBD-II)
Toyota 1996 - to Date (OBD-II)
br>Honda 1996 - to Date (OBD-II)
NISSAN 1996 - to Date (OBD-II)
+Many other Asian and European 1996 - to Date (OBD-II)
- Save on maintenance costs!
- No power supply needed, just connect to your car
- Professional OBD-II Car Code Reader
- Car Cable
- USB Cable>
FAQ - Frequently Asked Questions
What is OBD and what are its benefits?
OBD stands for 'on-board diagnostics, ' a computer-based system built into all model year (MY) 1996 and newer light-duty cars and trucks. OBD monitors the performance of some of the engines' major components, including individual emission controls. The system provides owners with an early warning of malfunctions by way of a dashboard 'Check Engine' light (also known as a Malfunction Indicator Light or MIL, for short). By giving vehicle owners this early warning, OBD protects not only the environment but also consumers, identifying minor problems before they become major repair bills.
Do I Have An OBD II Vehicle?
Some 1994 and 1995 model year vehicles do have OBD II. If your vehicle is 1996 or newer, U.S. federal law requires that all vehicles (cars and light trucks) sold in the United States must be OBD II compliant. This includes all domestic (Ford, Dodge, GM, etc.) and import/foreign (Toyota, Honda, etc.) vehicles.
What does it mean if the light turns on while I'm driving?
If the light comes on and stays on, the OBD system has detected a problem. Your vehicle might have a condition that wastes fuel, shortens engine life, or causes excessive air pollution. If left unaddressed, these conditions could also damage your vehicle and lead to increasingly expensive repairs. For example, OBD can identify a loose or missing gas cap (which wastes fuel and contributes to smog) or engine misfire (which can lead to severe or permanent engine damage).