Data Bus Fault Finder EEFF500 | Snap-on Tools

Комментарии • 8

  • david rostami
    david rostami 3 месяца назад

    It works on Gm only?

  • Alex Pacheco
    Alex Pacheco 8 месяцев назад

    is that knock off riders on the storm at 5:16

  • smoothntallGWM
    smoothntallGWM 9 месяцев назад

    Using musical drama to infer you're saying something relevant... are you
    some Jr. High student with fake gray hair to simulate experience and
    intelligence ? ... well it ain't gonna work on me.

  • phil holbrook
    phil holbrook 2 года назад +1

    no communication thats just a typical snap on scanner lol

  • Debbie Sidera Domenech
    Debbie Sidera Domenech 3 года назад +2

    I wish to download more info about the product before buy it. ISO protocols must be included. Could I download the device manual somewhere? I'm not interested in American cars... only ISO cars.

  • Chance Schooley
    Chance Schooley 4 года назад +1

    My grandpa is the director of the data buses! dennis schooley!

  • clampingdiode
    clampingdiode 5 лет назад +1

    I surfed the web from a blog on iatn.
    It seems that pigtails are necessary for most non GM vehicles, no?
    I am surprised that there isn't pig tails for varius models. Note: having an obd2 pigtail could be extremly useful. Sure it might not tap into everything but it wold be a down and dirty way to test things specific to general needs such as no communication to scan tools, no start and the like.
    Greenhaven Shell
    Sacramento, CA

    • Richard Vallejo
      Richard Vallejo Год назад +1

      Connecting just to OBDII would not yield much at all, as most of the 16 pins aren't Bus circuits but are empty, power, grounds, etc. There would be no way to isolate any specific modules from the OBDII connector. This tool is for the next step beyond - you've determined no communication, good power and grounds on the DLC, but somewhere a short on one specific module is causing no communication with any module, and probably problems with modules communicating directly to one another.
      In the past, I've accessed the splice pack (on a GM) and pulled one wire out at a time to take each module offline one at a time in order to find the source of communication/no-start problems, but that requires careful work with proper tools for pulling pins from connectors without breaking anything while working under the dash in uncomfortable positions. Problem is not all vehicles have such a convenient splice pack as GM (from what I've encountered anyway). A recent 08 Jeep seemed to have all soldered splices buried in difficult to reach places inconspicuously hidden within the wiring harness under the wire loom and electrical tape. Still need to do more research on that one and see if this tool will be able to help, or if it's just bad engineering by Chrysler.
      If you just want to test at the OBDII connector, check out the OBDII Breakout Box, Blue-Point YA11167. The tool isn't really necessary for testing the connector circuits (you can always just crawl under the dash and test each pin directly) but looks like a decent convenience/time-saver/lower-back-saver tool.