Welcome to TunerPro.net. TunerPro
is a free, donate-if-you-like-it tuning platform aimed at making
tuning easier and cheaper for the hobbyist and professional alike. TunerPro started life in early March of 2003 as an educational project and was originally created to
tune GM vehicles between model years 1985 and 1995. TunerPro has
since grown into a very robust tuning tool. The project
has a few simple goals: It should be available for free
in its essence, it should be better than whats available in its
class, it should remain accessible to its target audience, and it should
be fun for me to develop. TunerPro will continue to grow and evolve.
I hope to continue to add support for other automobile (and maybe
non-automobile?!) platforms out there. Stay tuned!
I will continue to
develop and improve TunerPro for as long as it is fun and as long
as there is interest, support, and feedback.
The tuning community have adapted TunerPro to many vehicle makes and models, including GM OBDI
(pre-96) and LS-based vehicles, Ford EECIV and EECV, early and mid-90's Nissan, DSM (Mitsubishi), Buell, BMW, Porsche, Renault (Fenix 1 and 3), Subaru Ducati, Honda and Yamaha motorcycles, and more. The latest tuning definition files can be found elsewhere on the Internet, so if you don't find it here, consult your favorite search engine.
TunerPro's features for yourself!
Interested in the Author's
October 3rd, 2020 - TunerPro is still in active development!
Expect new builds over time.. Download the latest version here.
Development and Other Info
TunerPro is developed in C++ Win32 API (without
MFC/ATL/COM) using Visual Studio on Windows 7. As of October 2010, TunerPro (version 5) in its entirety, including
all custom controls, comprises 103,000 lines of code (just code lines - no comments or whitespace). TunerPro is a closed-source project. There is a simple plug-in SDK available to enable some opportunities for 3rd-party development.
I enjoy learning from my experiences while writing TunerPro and its related software. Your feedback and support is always
appreciated and encouraging.
I own a 1989 Trans Am, 1227165 ECM, 6E mask. I
like to think I know lots about my car. I know for sure that I know
much less about other setups, so please consider other resources
before asking me (personally) questions about your particular (different)
setup. I might have an answer, but its probably not the best. See
the resources/links and community pages on this web site.
Below is an old picture of the development hardware that I used in the early days of developmkent. This hardware reduces the amount of code that has to be written from the driver's seat during development.
The test bench