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OBD (On-Board Diagnostics): OBD refers to the capability of a vehicle’s computer system to self-diagnose and report any potential malfunctions or issues. It is designed to monitor various components and systems within the vehicle, including the engine, transmission, emission control systems, and more. The primary purpose of OBD is to detect and report any faults or abnormalities, allowing technicians to identify and address problems quickly.

There are several generations of OBD systems, with OBD-II being the most widely used and standardized system. OBD-II was introduced in the mid-1990s and is now mandated by law in many countries, including the United States. It uses standardized diagnostic trouble codes (DTCs) to indicate specific issues or malfunctions. These codes can be read by diagnostic tools or scanners, enabling technicians to pinpoint the problem areas.

CAN (Controller Area Network): CAN is a communication protocol that allows various electronic control units (ECUs) within a vehicle to exchange information with each other. It was developed in the 1980s by Bosch and has become the de facto standard for in-vehicle communication. CAN enables high-speed, reliable, and efficient data transfer between different systems and components, such as the engine, transmission, ABS (Anti-lock Braking System), airbags, and more.

CAN bus allows for simultaneous communication between multiple ECUs over a single two-wire network. It utilizes a differential signaling method, where the voltage difference between the two wires indicates the transmitted information. This allows for robust noise immunity and efficient utilization of the network bandwidth.

OBD-II and CAN Integration: In modern vehicles, OBD-II and CAN are closely integrated. The OBD-II system uses the CAN protocol as the communication backbone to gather diagnostic information from various ECUs and sensors. This integration enables standardized access to vehicle data, making it easier for technicians and diagnostic tools to communicate with the vehicle’s computer system.

Using the OBD-II port, which is typically located under the dashboard, diagnostic tools or scanners can establish a connection to the vehicle’s CAN bus. They can then retrieve diagnostic trouble codes, read live sensor data, and perform various diagnostic functions. This allows for efficient troubleshooting, maintenance, and repair procedures.

Moreover, the integration of OBD-II and CAN has also facilitated the development of advanced vehicle telematics systems. These systems can utilize the OBD-II port and the vehicle’s CAN bus to gather real-time data about vehicle performance, fuel consumption, driving behavior, and more. This data can be used for fleet management, insurance purposes, vehicle tracking, and other applications.

SKU: IT - 106 Category:


Weight 0.0275 kg
Dimensions 5 × 2.9 × 3.9 cm
GSM RF Chip HS8629G
GSM Channel 850/900/1800/1900MHz
GPRS Class Class 12,TCP/IP
Comunication Protocol TCP
Body Memory 32Mb
Phrase Error -5°~5°
Maximum Output 31.5 ±3 dBm
Maximum Frequency Error ±0.1 ppm
GPS Chipset AT191214
Positioning Mode GPS
Frequency L1, 1575.42mHZ C/A Code
Number of Channels 72
Positioning Accuracy <10 meters
Tracking Sensitivity -163 dBm
Capture Sensitivity -148 dBm
Positioning Time Avg. hot start <2s

Avg. warm start <28s

Avg. cold start <38s

Device Agreement GT06 Protocol Default
Operating Voltage Range 9-36 V
Working Current 22mA (12V) / 12mA (24V)
Quiescent Current 3 mA
Battery 80 mAh
Continuous Working Time 2h
Continuous Stationary Battery Life 4h
Storage Capacity of Blind Spot Track Points 400
Operating Temperature -20°C ~ +70°C
Working Humidity -40°C ~ +85°C
Dimensions L 73.0mm * W 33.0mm * H 20.75mm
Weight 27.5g
Waterproof and Dust Grade IP65




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