Hypertech Max Energy Programmers – Part II

Hypertech Max Energy Sport - Unleash Your Sport Compact!Max Energy Sport – Unleash Your Sport Compact!
Hypertech’s Max Energy Sport model was designed specifically for higher compression performance engines, making it a favorite for sport compact owners. The Sport offers a host of performance-oriented features for demanding drivers.

Power
The Max Energy offers a selection of tunes to program for the power that drivers want. Horsepower and torque can both be improved (substantially in some cases) while maintaining safe operating parameters for the engine.

Speed
Car manufacturers limit the top speed of vehicles to match the rating of factory tires in order to ensure the safety of owners. If aftermarket tires are installed with a higher speed rating, the Max Energy power programmer allows owners to raise (or lower) the top speed limiter of the vehicle in order to match the rating of the new tires. If the diameter of the new tires varies from factory, the Max Energy also allows a user to recalibrate the vehicle’s speedometer to ensure an accurate reading.

Economy
Hypertech’s Max Energy provides the most efficient air/fuel mixture and spark timing possible at every point in the rev band, allowing an engine to maximize the power available in every drop of fuel. This increased efficiency yields better fuel economy.

Shifting
Drivers of vehicles with automatic transmissions can find stock shift points frustrating in their pursuit of performance. The Max Energy offers the ability to alter both shift points and shift firmness, which provides for a greater deal of control with respect to the overall performance of the vehicle.

Diagnostics
In addition to the features mentioned above, the Max Energy can serve as a diagnostic tool to read and clear engine codes. The integration of this feature into the Max Energy unit saves owners the hassle of driving to their local shop to have codes read or, worse yet, purchasing a separate tool for the job.

VTEC Controller
One of the features of the Max Energy Sport model that makes it exceptionally popular among Honda and Acura owners is the VTEC controller. Some Honda and Acura vehicles come with Honda’s VTEC camshaft technology. Under “sport” driving conditions (high RPMs and heavy load), the controller engages additional camshaft followers which use a more aggressive camshaft profile. The result is increased air flow and more horsepower. The Max Energy Sport allows drivers to adjust the engine speed at which the VTEC camshaft profile engages in order to tune the engine’s power band for optimal integration with the Max Energy and any other “bolt-on” performance accessories.

All Hypertech Max Energy models offer an attractive bundle of features for drivers that are looking for the best possible combination of performance and fuel economy. Hypertech was founded in 1985 with 7 employees and 1 engine dyno. Today, they have almost 60 employees and operate from their state-of-the-art research and development facilities in Bartlett, Tennessee. Hypertech has a long-standing reputation for quality in the performance tuning market and the Max Energy line of programmers is no exception.

Andy Sheehan is a blogger, aspiring novelist, and relentless hoon. He plans to will his 2002 Subaru WRX Wagon to his firstborn, plans his daily commute around the swoop of its roads, and doesn’t plan to ever buy an automatic. A cool-car omnipath, he loves the common Mustang or Chevelle, but hunts for the weird and wonderful Velorexes and Cosmos of the autoverse. And when he can afford a garage, he’s going to turn an MX-5 into a race car.

Hypertech Max Energy Programmers

Hypertech Max Energy ProgrammerThe Best Handheld Performance Tuner on the Market
Power programmers are viewed by many as being the best single answer to our never-ending quest for higher horsepower and better fuel economy. Today’s performance tuners can do a lot more for drivers than just boost power and save a few dollars on gas. The Hypertech Max Energy programmer offers a lot of options in a small, “plug and play” package. Continue reading “Hypertech Max Energy Programmers”

Andy Sheehan is a blogger, aspiring novelist, and relentless hoon. He plans to will his 2002 Subaru WRX Wagon to his firstborn, plans his daily commute around the swoop of its roads, and doesn’t plan to ever buy an automatic. A cool-car omnipath, he loves the common Mustang or Chevelle, but hunts for the weird and wonderful Velorexes and Cosmos of the autoverse. And when he can afford a garage, he’s going to turn an MX-5 into a race car.

Superchargers vs. Turbochargers

Charge It!
One of the great quests in the automotive world is horsepower and we spend countless dollars and hours in our garages trying to make our cars just a bit faster. There are a couple of basic ways to increase the power of an engine—make it bigger or make it more efficient. Two popular efficiency options are superchargers and turbochargers. It may surprise you to find out how similar these two devices really are. Continue reading “Superchargers vs. Turbochargers”

Andy Sheehan is a blogger, aspiring novelist, and relentless hoon. He plans to will his 2002 Subaru WRX Wagon to his firstborn, plans his daily commute around the swoop of its roads, and doesn’t plan to ever buy an automatic. A cool-car omnipath, he loves the common Mustang or Chevelle, but hunts for the weird and wonderful Velorexes and Cosmos of the autoverse. And when he can afford a garage, he’s going to turn an MX-5 into a race car.

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Andy Sheehan is a blogger, aspiring novelist, and relentless hoon. He plans to will his 2002 Subaru WRX Wagon to his firstborn, plans his daily commute around the swoop of its roads, and doesn’t plan to ever buy an automatic. A cool-car omnipath, he loves the common Mustang or Chevelle, but hunts for the weird and wonderful Velorexes and Cosmos of the autoverse. And when he can afford a garage, he’s going to turn an MX-5 into a race car.

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Andy Sheehan is a blogger, aspiring novelist, and relentless hoon. He plans to will his 2002 Subaru WRX Wagon to his firstborn, plans his daily commute around the swoop of its roads, and doesn’t plan to ever buy an automatic. A cool-car omnipath, he loves the common Mustang or Chevelle, but hunts for the weird and wonderful Velorexes and Cosmos of the autoverse. And when he can afford a garage, he’s going to turn an MX-5 into a race car.