4WD Actuator, 4x4 Actuator | Auto Parts Warehouse

September 6, 2013 – 11:10
Pictures of a 2004 front differential actuator! - Kia Forum

Off-road driving presents various challenges for you and your vehicle. And to overcome these challenges, it's important that your ride has the capabilities to adapt to different situations. One way you can do that is by allowing your vehicle to shift from two-wheel drive to four-wheel drive on the fly. And to help you with that, you'll need the help of a 4WD Actuator. Once installed, this device allows you to engage or disengage the four-wheel drive feature of your vehicle. This is made possible once the central disconnect feature found in the front differential is engaged. Thanks to this feature, you'll be able to shift from two-wheel drive to four-wheel drive even while your vehicle is running. This component can be operated electrically or with the use of a vacuum. This keeps you from stopping your vehicle and having to get out just to manually engage the vehicle into four-wheel mode. Because of its function, this device is made from premium materials to help it withstand the rigors of daily use. Not only that, it's designed to match your vehicle's exact specifications allowing it to fit perfectly during set-up. This also makes the installation process less difficult for you so you won't feel the need to ask for assistance from a professional mechanic. The 4WD Actuator helps you adapt to various driving situations by allowing your ride to shift from one driving mode to another. So if you're looking for one, just go through our catalog here at Auto Parts Warehouse to get that quality replacement.

Source: www.autopartswarehouse.com

Kawasaki Kawasaki Brute Force 750 Actuator Differential 16172-0007 4x4 4wd
Automotive Parts and Accessories (Kawasaki)
  • Brand New Kawasaki Differential Actuator
  • Part Number 16172-7

40 corrections per second

2007-12-06 12:27:37 by iamlucky13

What they mean when they say that, is that the computer reads the input states 40 times per second. Each time it reads the input states, it compares the values to expected values, then uses an algorithm to determine the desired control states. We now have computers with processing power to do it hundreds of thousands of times per second...much much faster than the response times of the systems involved and sometimes faster than any actuators can actually respond.
The algorithms are engineered from known factors like lift, drag, center of gravity, etc. Then some poor schmuck of a test pilot takes the plane up and determines if the engineers got it right or if it needs a little tweaking (hopefully not a lot of tweaking)

Fieldbus for steam-drain control  — InTech
Ultimately, when you minimize signals, you improve the overall efficiency and performance of the network.


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