wifi VXDIAG VCX NANO Ford Mazda GM Toyota ARRIVE at obd2express.co.uk
Arrival of goods (AOG) at obd2express.co.uk. The hot VXDIAG VCX NANO scanners have arrived again. Enjoy!
Highlights of VXDIAG VCX NANO products:
– Better price
– Software activated, tested without issues, safe to use
– Hardware of high quality
VXDIAG VCX NANO Ford / Mazda with IDS v100
Run as the Ford VCM2, same function but lower price
WIFI version – €99
Non-wifi version – €90
Note: VCM2 vs VXDIAG VCX NANO
clone vcm 2 & original vxdiag come with the same software but from different factories–> different brands&firmware&driver–> different price: vxdiag usually cheaper)
VXDIAG VCX NANO Toyota with Techstream TIS V10.30.029
Support diagnostic tests, programming, custom functions, key programming, etc. for Toyota or Lexus before 2015.
Wifi version – €80.90
Wireless version – €71.80
Note: Toyota mini vci cable vs VXDIAG NANO scanner
Both come with the same software but the mini vci cable CANNOT support key programming and online ECU programming.
VXDIAG VCX NANO for GM/OPEL with GDS2 2014.10 & TECH2WIN 33.002
Diagnosis as the better replacement of GM MDI, with a lower price
Wifi version – €117
Wired version – €108
Note: GM MDI vs vxdiag nano gm/opel
VXDIAG VCX NANO GM DON’T support offline programming compared with GM MDI.
Back interface: marked with “VXDIAG”
Latest user feedback:
— VXDIAG NANO for Ford
Nano is very good for Ford/Mazda IDS (VMware). Only problems with VCMII /nano is get working activated software (freezed time)
If you afraid bad VCMII clone (many is really bad) i recommend any passthru device like nano.
pass thru you will be able clearly use online in paid ford service..
— VXDIAG VCX NANO for GM
The first vehicle I hooked up was a 2004 chevy cavalier running tech2win. The car was recognized by the software and I was able to read codes, live data, activate special functions. First good impression.
Then I decided to push a little more and I tried reprogramming a 2006 chevy trailblazer using tis2000. All went well.
Then I went back to the 2004 chevy cavalier and also tried to replace and reprogram the PCM with tis2000. First attempt failed, so did the 2nd attempt, the 3rd and even more
Since then, I played a bit with tech2win software (since I don’t have many 2013+ GM car on hand to try GDS2) and I must admit 80% of what I tried worked. This leave me a 20% of fail attempt. If you use the tool to play with your personal car that may be fine but working professionally on client cars, I can’t deal with a 80% working tool.
If you want to play around with your personal car –> definitely YES!
If you need it professionally–> NO!