SEMA 2011: DiabloSport inTune and Trinity Touch Screen Programmer

The DiabloSport Trinity is a one part number fits all device. Basically what that means is that the Trinity contains a large variety of tune files inside the device, so it can program many different types of vehicles. This is good for enthusiasts since they don’t have to stock multiple Trinity parts for every make, model, and year of vehicle. Plus, the Trinity can store up to 5 custom tune files, so that means if you have some racing tunes as well as street tunes, you can store them all. This is an upgrade from the Predator’s capability to store 3 custom tunes.

The Trinity also carries many popular options like full gauge monitoring for all available sensors, diagnostic code reader, and even a virtual drag strip. Another big plus for you 2011+ Mustang owners that have factory wideband oxygen sensors, the Trinity has the ability to display the sensors as real time air/fuel ratio gauges, saving you from having to buy an expensive aftermarket counterpart!

Still due to replace the Predator is DiabloSport’s inTune. This next generation tuner features a full touch screen and easy to use menus to make tuning your vehicle easy. Best of all, this tuner will work with any DiabloSport supported vehicle, so no more throwing away your old tuner when you change cars. It is designed for both the first-time custom tune user as well as the seasoned tuner in mind. You also get data logging and the ability for custom tuning if you out-grow the supplied tunes.

• Powered by dual 32 bit CPUs and contains over 1GB of internal memory
• One part number for all applications
• OEM level scan tool
• Smaller than the average cell phone
• USB connectivity
• High resolution color touch screen
• Free online updates and tech support for the life of the product
• Two Analog inputs
• Supports custom tuning
• Datalogging

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About the author

Mark Gearhart

In 1995 Mark started photographing drag races at his once local track, Bradenton Motorsports Park. He became hooked and shot virtually every series at the track until 2007 until he moved to California and began working as a writer for Power Automedia. He was the founding editor for its first online magazines, and transitioned into the role of editorial director role in 2014. Retiring from the company in 2016, Mark continues to expand his career as a car builder, automotive enthusiast, and freelance journalist to provide featured content and technical expertise.
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