Our fuel programmers are fully adjustable and do not require a laptop to interface. They are what is called a pulse width modifier and alter the length of the pulse width sent to the injector from the ECU. By altering the length of the pulse we can add or subtract fuel accordingly.
The units are broken down into zones similar to a carb.(pilot, needle, main jet.)
Before releasing any fuel controller we build a base map using a stock vehicle and then begin making modifications and building additional maps. We have been working with Magnum Offroad and Vigor Motorsports on their BITD, and WORCS cars to develop these maps.
Anyone who plans to make additional mods in the future will always be able to send their controller back in for a re-map if required.
These are load based modules that are very simple to learn and adjust.
The only kind of "MAP" I know about it one that you use when your lost. I have a car that I bought a tuner for that was preloaded with what i call a canned tune. I do know a bit about lean and rich, but that's about it. The info I would like is how does it install, will it work with my Big Gun exhaust and so on. I couldn't find anything on your website so anything would be helpful. I would love to get a Dyno tune but that's probably not going to happen since I live a long ways from anywhere. And welcome and thanks for chiming in.
We are getting ready to update our website and will begin adding Gator info.
The fuel controllers are very simple to install and use. They attach to the injectors themselves and require no cutting or splicing.
A car/truck has a continuous input from the oxygen sensors which help make adjustments and compensations for changes in air fuel ratio. Your John Deere has an oxygen sensor, but it only gives input to the ecu under low throttle percentages. We have to "manually" tell the injector to open longer when the oxygen sensor is not active.
This controller is an easy way to add fuel back into the system when doing modifications.