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Summary of Compatible Phones The summary on this page and the next includes recently released phones that support hands-free calls, Bluetooth audio streaming, and Entune™ applications. Some phones also support additional features. Please refer to the following pages for a Complete List of Phones Tested to Date and their detailed compatibility test results. Compatible Phones Head Unit Display Audio with Navigation and EntuneTM Carrier Manufacturer Model Operating System iPhone 3Gs iOS 6.1 (10B141) iPhone 5C iOS 7.0.3 (11B511) PD98120 (Inspire 4G) Android 2.3.3 PH39100 (Vivid) Android 4.0.3 PM63100 (One X Plus) Android 4.1.1 LG-E970 (Optimus G) Android 4.0.4 LG-P930 (Nitro HD) Android 2.3.5 MB865 (Atrix 2) Android 4.0.4 MB886 (Atrix HD) Android 4.0.4 SGH-i317 (Galaxy Note II) Android 4.1.2 SGH-i527 (Galaxy Mega) Android 4.2.2 SGH-i537 (Galaxy S4 Active) Android 4.2.2 SGH-i547 (Galaxy Rugby Pro) Android 4.0.4 SGH-i717 (Galaxy Note) Android 4.0.4 SGH-i747 (Galaxy S III) Android 4.0.4 Apple iPhone 4 iOS 7.0.3 (11B511) HTC PJ75100 (EVO 4G LTE) Android 4.0.3 LG-LS720 (Optimus F3) Android 4.1.2 LG-LS840 (Viper 4G LTE) Android 2.3.7 XT897 (Photon Q) Android 4.0.4 SPH-L710 (Galaxy S III) Android 4.1.1 Apple HTC LG Vehicles 4Runner Avalon Avalon Hybrid Camry 2012, 2013 2013, 2014 2013, 2014 2012, 2013 2014 Camry Hybrid 2012, 2013 2014 Corolla 2012, 2013 Highlander 2013 Highlander Hybrid 2013 Prius Prius c Prius Plug-in Hybrid Prius v RAV4 Tacoma Venza 2012, 2013 2014 2012, 2013 2014 2012, 2013 2014 2012, 2013 2014 2012, 2013 2012, 2013 2013, 2014 AT&T Wireless Motorola Samsung Features Vehicle (Bluetooth)** Hands-Free, Audio Streaming LG Sprint Motorola EntuneTM Fuel, Sports, Stocks, Traffic, Weather Samsung SPH-L900 (Galaxy Note II) Android 4.1.1 Continued on Next Page Toyota vehicles equipped with the Display Audio multimedia system require all iPhone users to connect using an Apple connector cable to the vehicle's Universal Serial Bus (USB) port ** For SMS Text compatiblity test results, please refer to the Complete List of Phones Tested to Date Continued on Next Page
Why is it that with most so-called "entry level" cars, your first instinct is to exit? At Hyundai, we don’t believe it has to be that way. Which is why we created Accent. Entry level, sub-compact, pocket rocket – call it what you want, but Accent is proof that a small car can think big. Technically, Hyundai Accent compares with sub-compacts like Honda Fit and Toyota Yaris. Yet the fact is, Accent has more interior room than those cars’ larger siblings, Civic and Corolla. Its safety engineering includes six airbags, standard. It gets the highest possible rating – five stars – in frontal collision crash tests conducted by the National Highway Transportation Safety Administration. It gets up to 36 MPG,1 yet it’s got more horsepower than Toyota Yaris. And it's backed by America’s Best Warranty.2 Of course, there is one thing you’ll find about the Hyundai Accent that’s not very big at all: Its sticker price. INTRODUCING ACCENT BLUE For 2010, Hyundai proudly introduces a high-mileage BLUE edition to our acclaimed Accent lineup. Models sporting this “Blue” insignia deliver outstanding fuel economy at an outstanding price. In fact, our BLUE Accent is priced lower than any other Accent model, making it as economical on the showroom floor as it is on the open road. EPA estimates for comparison. Your actual mileage will vary with options, driving conditions, driving habits and vehicle’s condition. 2 See dealer for LIMITED WARRANTY details.
The charging system converts mechanical energy into electrical energy when the engine is running. This energy is needed to operate the loads in the vehicle's electrical system. When the charging system's output is greater than that needed by the vehicle, it sends current into the battery to maintain the battery's state of charge. Proper diagnosis of charging system problems requires a thorough understanding of the system components and their operation. When the engine is running, battery power energizes the charging system and engine power drives it. The charging system then generates electricity for the vehicle's electrical systems. At low speeds with some electrical loads "on" (e.g., lights and window defogger), some battery current may still be needed. But, at high speeds, the charging system supplies all the current needed by the vehicle. Once those needs are taken care of, the charging system then sends current into the battery to restore its charge. CHARGING SYSTEMS Toyota Charging Systems Typical charging system components include: IGNITION SWITCH When the ignition switch is in the ON position, battery current energizes the alternator. ALTERNATOR Mechanical energy is transferred from the engine to the alternator by a grooved drive belt on a pulley arrangement. Through electromagnetic induction, the alternator changes this mechanical energy into electrical energy. The alternating current generated is converted into direct current by the rectifier, a set of diodes which allow current to pass in only one direction. VOLTAGE REGULATOR Without a regulator, the alternator will always operate at its highest output. This may damage certain components and overcharge the battery. The regulator controls the alternator output to prevent overcharging or undercharging. On older models, this is a separate electromechanical component which uses a coil and contact points to open and close the circuit to the alternator. On most models today, this is a built-in electronic device.
This document describes how the DeltaV™ process control system, DeltaV Analyze, and services from Emerson and it’s alliance partners combine to provide a complete and effective foundation for implementing and sustaining an effective alarm management program that conforms to ISA-18.2 – Management of Alarm Systems for the Process Industries and EEMUA-191 Alarm Systems – A Guide to Design, Management and Procurement. Why implement an alarm management program? All too often process control systems are implemented with little attention given to the justification of and expected operator response to alarms. The near-zero engineering effort required to create alarms combined with many new alarm sources has contributed to their proliferation. The result is a heightened risk for alarm floods and nuisance alarms, with consequential adverse effect on product quality, process efficiency, equipment protection, environmental incident and personnel safety. The definition of an ‘alarm’ is of central importance when establishing an alarm management program. The distinction between an alarm as defined in ISA-18.2 and other types of Operator notification are illustrated in the following diagram. The DeltaV process control system provides effective native capabilities to differentiate these Operator notifications. Operator Notification Types Note that customers pursuing general improvement in alarm system performance unrelated to ISA-18.2 or EEMUA-191, or taking an incremental approach to compliance, may easily do so with no added burden to configuration or operation. Often, for systems already in operation the best place to start when building a comprehensive alarm management program is to first tackle the typical very small number of control modules that generate the majority of fleeting, chattering and stale alarms. DeltaV Analyze lets you easily spot these ‘bad actors’ and the DeltaV process control system provides the necessary tools to eliminate them. Many customers have already implemented alarm management programs using EEMUA-191 as a guide. They will be pleased to know that ISA-18.2 is consistent with and builds upon this excellent work. However where EEMUA-191 was a guide, ISA-18.2 is an international ANSI standard with normative clauses that are expected to be adopted by the insurance industry and regulatory bodies. An effective alarm management program is more than good operational practice; it may for some become a business necessity. ...
vehicle production data1, information on incidents involving rear impact and subsequent fire or fuel leaks, and data related to Chrysler’s self-certification tests for Federal Motor Vehicle Safety Standard (FMVSS) 301, Fuel System Integrity. Information requests were also sent to manufacturers of peer vehicles to the Grand Cherokee and Liberty, including to Ford, General Motors, Toyota, Nissan, Mitsubishi, Isuzu and Suzuki. Like the Grand Cherokee and Liberty, the peer vehicles are sport utility vehicles. The peer vehicles include the Toyota 4Runner, Ford Explorer, Jeep Wrangler, Nissan Pathfinder, Chevrolet Blazer, Mitsubishi Montero, Isuzu Rodeo, Isuzu Trooper, Suzuki Sidekick and Suzuki XL-7.2 Chrysler and the other companies responded to the information requests. In addition to this information, ODI obtained incident information from the fatality analysis reporting system (FARS) and NHTSA complaint databases regarding Jeep vehicles and the peer vehicles in rear crashes. For crashes where police accident reports were available, the police reports were collected for both peer vehicles and the Jeep vehicles. ODI analyzed the information. ODI’s analysis revealed that the MY 2002- 2007 Jeep Liberty and the MY 1993-2004 Grand Cherokee performed poorly when compared to all but one of the MY 1993-2007 peer vehicles, particularly in terms of fatalities, fires without fatalities, and fuel leaks in rear end impacts and crashes.
2013 Nissan Rogue rav4 primary strengths styling: On the inside and out, RAV4 has the bold styling customers look for in a crossover SUV. Having remained relatively unchanged over the years, Rogue just can’t keep up technology: With Display Audio, featuring a 6.1-in. touch-screen with an integrated backup camera display, and available Entune™, RAV4 provides owners with a level of technology that can’t be matched by Rogue versatility: Toyota’s available proactive Dynamic Torque Control All-Wheel Drive (AWD) system, standard and available driving modes and class-leading cargo capacity offers RAV4 customers versatility unmatched by Nissan Toyota QDR and Value: With class-leading airbags and Smart Stop Technology (SST), RAV4 offers greater front occupant security than Rogue. Throw in Toyota Care and compare EPA-estimated fuel economy ratings and RAV4 becomes an even more compelling choice nissan rogue at a glance Nissan Rogue offers a choice between two grades each with an upgrade package: S (S with Special Edition Package) and SV (SV with SL Package). It’s worth noting that this well-regarded crossover received a 5-Star Rating for Side-Impact Crash Safety from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (for the 2012 Rogue), as well as a Consumers’ Top Rated SUV under $25,000 from Edmunds.com (for the 2011 Rogue).
WHERE TO ATTACH - Trailer Side Right turn of vehicle’s wiring harness Left turn of vehicle’s wiring harness 6-Way & 7-Way GREEN YELLOW WHITE BROWN BLUE RED PURPLE RIGHT TURN LEFT TURN GROUND TAIL / MARKER BRAKE BATTERY BACK UP 4-Way & 5-Way Trailer’s ground point - metal, uncoated, rustproof Taillight of vehicle’s wiring harness Electric brake control Fuse block or FUSED battery lead Back up of vehicle’s wiring harness Trailer’s taillights Trailer brakes Break away kit Back up lights (if available) TM NOTE: Identify the wires on your vehicle and trailer by function only. Color coding is not standard among all manufacturers. 6-WIRE ROUND WIRING DIAGRAM 7-WAY RV BLADE WIRING DIAGRAM Brake and Auxiliary Power have two different industry standards. Identify which way your trailer is wired before wiring connectors. tail / marker Back Up Ground left turn Auxiliary / Brake See note above. Auxiliary Tail / Marker Brake / Auxiliary See note above. right turn tail / marker right turn left turn Auxiliary Tail / Marker Ground Brake Auxiliary / Brake See note above. Ground Back Up left turn Ground Brake / Auxiliary See note above. right turn Brake left turn right turn TM HOPKINS™ MODEL NO. 48245 TRAILER WIRING DIAGRAM Right Rear Side Marker (Amber) Located as far forward as practical exclusive of tongue (D.O.T. MVSS 108) 3 Rear Markers (Red) Needed For Trailers Over 80" Wide Right / Stop & Turn (Green Wire) (Green Wire) (Brown Wire) Left / Stop & Turn (Yellow Wire) Ground To Vehicle (White Wire) Tail, License, Side Marker (Brown Wire) Ground To Trailer (White Wire) Side Marker (Amber) Left Rear (with License Plate Bracket)
WIRING PLUG DIAGRAM 7-Way Pin Style (Trailer side) Wire Color Key 7-Way 6-Way 5-Way 4-Way Green Yellow Brown White Red Blue Purple 7-Way Pin Style (Car side) Taillights Ground Back-up Lights Electric Brakes Left Turn & Brake Auxiliary Power Right Turn & Brake Back-up Lights Ground Taillights Electric Brakes Right Turn & Brake Auxiliary Power Left Turn & Brake Trailer side Trailer side Trailer side Trailer side Right Turn & Brake Left Turn & Brake Electric Brakes Ground Trailer side Car side Taillights Ground Electric Brakes Back-up Lights Right Turn & Brake Leftt Turn & Brake 4-Way Round (Car side) Right Turn & Brake Taillights Left Turn & Brake Ground 5-Way Flat (Car side) Back-up Lights Right Turn & Brake Left Turn & Brake Taillights Ground 4-Way Flat (Trailer side) Car side 6-Way Round (Car side) Taillights Right Turn & Brake Ground Left Turn & Brake 5-Way Flat (Trailer side) Car side Auxiliary Power Taillights Right Turn & Brake Left Turn & Brake Back-up Lights Ground Electric Brakes Taillights Electric Brakes Ground Back-up Lights Left Turn & Brake Right Turn & Brake 4-Way Round (Trailer side) Car side 7-Way RV Blade Style (Car side) Taillights Auxiliary Power Left Turn & Brake Right Turn & Brake Back-up Lights Electric Brakes Ground 6-Way Round (Trailer side) Car side Trailer side 7-Way RV Blade Style (Trailer side) Car side Back-up Lights Right Turn & Brake Left Turn & Brake Taillights Ground 4-Way Flat (Car side) Right Turn & Brake Left Turn & Brake Taillights Ground
6 Way Plug Wiring Diagram Standard Wiring* Post Purpose Wire Color TM Park Lights Brown GD Ground Black (or White) S Trailer Brakes Blue LT Left Turn/Brake Light Yellow RT Right Turn/Brake Light Green A Accessory Red The most common variances on this diagram will be the (blue/brake) & (red/Acc.) wires will be inverted. If there is no red or blue wire and there is both a black & a white wire, normally, the black will be brakes and the white ground. * Always test wires for function and wire accordingly. This wiring scheme is for reference only. copyright © 2001, Country Trailer Sales All Rights Reserved
Note: US Dept. of Transportation requires that trailers * Install auto reset circuit breaker in positive [Black] wire from battery to brake controller. 20 amp for 4 magnets 30 amp for 6 or more magnets. Trailers with 8000# or larger axles should have magnet amp requirements determined before sizing circuit breaker. * Red wire connects to [cold -non activated] side of brake pedal stop lite switch. * Black wire connects to 12VDC positive * White wire connects to battery negative * Blue - Brake controller output to trailer electric brakes. * Improper connection of Positive and Negative wires MAY damage or destroy brake controller. * Confirm wiring diagram instructions with your Brake Control Manufacturer. equipped with brakes have a trailer break away system for activation of the trailer brakes, in the event that the trailer should become detached from the tow vehicle during highway travel. * Trailers equipped with electric brakes typically use an emergency breakaway battery kit such as the TAP*Brakemaster* kit. * The battery for this system MUST be able to maintain brake activation for 15 minutes minimum. The break away system normally contains a battery trickle charger for battery maintenence. Tow Vehicle Stop Lites Brake pedal stop lite switch [+] Auto reset circuit breaker Red Black Pos + 12vdc Neg Negative Ground -- Blue Wire to Trailer electric Brakes White Dash Mounted Electric Brake Controller Generic Electric Brake Wiring Diagram for Dash Mounted Brake controller & Trailer mounted TAP* Brakemaster* Electric breakaway kit Tips * Solder or use compression crimp connectors for best system operation. * DO NOT USE Pinch type connectors Electric brakes have about a 3 amp current consumption per magnet@ max power output. *Loose connections can cause extreme loss of braking power. www.championtrailers.com