For more information on CCP/XCP, please visit www.kvaser.com/ccpxcp/ For a detailed explanation of the difference between CCP and XCP, please visit ‘The Move from ASAM CCP to XCP Communication Protocol’ whitepaper.
For more information on CCP/XCP, please visit www.kvaser.com/ccpxcp/
For a detailed explanation of the difference between CCP and XCP, please visit ‘The Move from ASAM CCP to XCP Communication Protocol’ whitepaper.
A team from the Chihuahua Institute of Technology in Mexico who are participating in Formula SAE are using Kvaser CAN interfaces to transform their data gathering process. As part of Kvaser’s University Sponsorship programme, The Panteras (Panther) Racing Team have been supplied with a Kvaser Blackbird SemiPro HS/HS, a CAN-over-WiFi interface that allows the team […]
French car manufacturer Renault has created a prototype called NEXT TWO that will be used as basis for the development of its next generation autonomous, connected vehicles.
Kvaser is pleased to announce a highly integrated CAN add-on board that supplements any standard computer board with mini PCI Express capability with two high speed controller area network (CAN) channels.
Kvaser AB, is pleased to announce application-specific versions of its highly popular Leaf Light v2 interface. In addition to a bare board version for embedded applications, Kvaser now has tailored versions of the Leaf Light v2 for various vehicle diagnostic applications.
Active safety systems, also referred to as ADAS (Advanced Driver Assistance Systems), for both commercial vehicles and passenger cars are designed to monitor and understand the state of the vehicle in order to prevent and minimize the effects of a collision.
Kvaser at Automotive Testing Expo 2014
CAN diagnosis can help win races.
Data on how the most important components of this electric bike are performing is crucial. For this, Kvaser donated a Kvaser Eagle to be used in combination with the team’s existing Kvaser Memorator Professional datalogger and TKE’s CANtrace software, which decodes the CAN signals in real-time.
It’s a fact of life that technology that starts out in cars is invariably applied to motorbikes and vice versa, and it is certainly the case for CAN. However, whilst automotive datalogging for road and race applications is well developed, the size and lack of flexibility of most CAN interfaces mean that they haven’t lent themselves to motorbike datalogging, until now.