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Discussion Starter #1
Here's a link on how to use TTS. It's making my head hurt. Everything I thought on how our fuel injection works is wrong! lol. There are so many variables and they are all adjustable. I'm thinking this is the way to go for me... with a dyno tune. Too many variables for this kid. Anywho. Here's some light reading: http://www.rbracing-rsr.com/downloads/tts_tuning.pdf
 

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I'm looking over it again and the more I read the more sense things start to make. I will look up TTS for dummies. Sounds like my speed. :p
 

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Realize up front that even the "professionals" wont use 95% of the capabilities of the TTS or Power Vision. A lot of the features
will only be useable for 1 or 2 bikes out of 100.
99% of users will only ever use the front and rear volumetric efficiency tables and maybe the front and rear ignition timing tables.
If you compare all the maps available on Dynojet's website, most will only be changed on these 4 tables.

By the way, the best way to learn how to use the Power Vision, is to study the TTS manual.
The one thing that is woefully inadequate with the Power Vision is the documentation.
 

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I hate to admit it but the reading really taught me the value of a dynotune. I know that it can be done by myself and I may try it out using the V tune. I'm learning about what the "cells" are and need to do more studying on what everything is. The one thing I understand is air/fuel ratio and it is but one of the many parameters. The cool thing about reading the instructions is that I know I want to play with most of the settings to get my bike as close to perfect as I can. It looked like the cam finder function requires a dyno.
 

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The Wizard published TTS for Dummies. It's free out there on the web. It might help.
It cuts out all the unnecessary talk about tuning with TTS and is much more informative/user friendly to the end user who will street-tune than the TTS guide is if you're like the majority and just want to tune it and ride it.

Now, if you want to learn it inside and out - read the manual as Steve has done a great job in documenting the product. That's a hell of a lot more than I can say for ANY of the other products out there. And in fact, one of the other well-known products in use, it's users are often referred to the TTS manual for information because their documentation sucks so bad. Nothing like a major player developing a product with squat for documentation and telling the purchaser, ah go talk to vendor X on a forum for support. :rolleyes:


I'm looking over it again and the more I read the more sense things start to make. I will look up TTS for dummies. Sounds like my speed.
Don't have to look far. Here you go.

Dave/Mr. Wizard also did a great job on this documentation.
 

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It cuts out all the unnecessary talk about tuning with TTS and is much more informative/user friendly to the end user who will street-tune than the TTS guide is if you're like the majority and just want to tune it and ride it.







Dave/Mr. Wizard also did a great job on this documentation.
Totally agree. My bike was set up by Doc and fine tuned by the Wiz.Runs like a purring kitten but can growl like a big cat when woken up.
This is my third bike tuned with TTS .I'm 100% behind it.
Used TTS for dummies to help with tuning one of my other bikes. Really helped. Like it says TTS for Dummies
 
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