I mean technically speaking you own the tune and paid for it.Sorry, I have, but it’s from a tuner so I don’t own the rights to openly share. Maybe there’s something in the tuning section. Eventually I’ll make it over there myself.
the repository is gone other than stock filesTune files aren’t owned by anyone. Hence the reason why HP Tuners has a tune repository section where you can browse all sorts of different files.
Anyone with a half a sense also knows to never upload someone else’s tune into their car. That’s a big no-no. You can view it for reference only to give you ideas on how to make changes to your own tune.
Nice data. I didnt even think about doing that.Got my epoxied sensor tonight same as Sacrifice. Curiosity got the best of me, so needed to take it out and mock up a little side by side test on the workbench to see what's really happening. Taped all 3 to the 2x4 above the multi-meters:
- Omega 44005 without Epoxy on Left (resistance displayed on fluke)
- Cheap thermocouple in center (Temp displayed on amp clamp multi-meter on left)
- Omega 44005 WITH Epoxy on Right (resistance displayed on Extech)
Grabbed some data points where I started at room temp, blasted it for about 12 seconds with the old hair dryer, then backed off, then blasted again, then backed off. Omega datasheet had the constants and equations, so stuck them into excel to convert ohms to temperature. Here are the results, temp in F.
View attachment 509572
Conclusion is the epoxy is thermally conductive and holds some thermal mass that prevents it from responding as quickly as the bare sensor. This makes sense.
Bigger concern is the large lump of epoxy will heat soak and be worse than the OEM sensor and this just starts to show up a little at the very end, but will be obvious - the mass of epoxy on this sensor is much heavier than what is on the OEM sensor. I don't think I will be installing this one. May be looking for some epoxy with insulating properties.