I had a 2018 Chevy Cruze with a P0302 misfire code. Plugs and coils were new. GM Service Info said to test resistance between coil and ground. I used my Fluke, got 0.7 Ohms, spec was under 5 Ohms, so all good. I then tested with DYVO and it instantly showed a red LED for the ground to the coil. I pulled the harness back and found rodent damage chewed through most of the strands, only leaving a few. I repaired the wire, car runs good with no codes. If not for DYVO, I would have replaced the ECM per GM’s service info and the car would still have the same problem.
Easily the best meter I’ve ever owned! The numbers on the display are easy to see, and the colored LEDs make diagnosing simple. Green for good, red is bad. Now I can diagnose most electrical problems in seconds.
I love how large the numbers on the display are and bright the LEDs are. You can see test results from across the shop.
2017 F-250 with a P007B for charge air temp sensor. This code sets when the charge air sensor doesn’t correlate with the intake air temp sensor. Before, I had to either use two multimeters or break out the scope. But using Dyvo was able to see both temp sensors at the same time, and it took less than a minute to connect.
New Jeep Wrangler came into my bay with a front axle locker fault. I connected DYVO to the hot and ground wires, used a scan tool to command the axle locker, and I got a green lights for both the hot and ground wires so I knew both wires were good and it needed a new locker. Replaced it, and the fault went away. Took me less than 1 minute to diagnose this. Thanks DYVO!
This meter is so easy to use! There’s only 1 button and it tests everything I need. And most of the time, I don’t even have to push the button. Testing is ridiculously fast!
Another 2001 Silverado 2500 6.0 in my bay with intermittent knock sensor codes. This engine has two sensors, and both were repalced at another shop. Codes came back. There’s a spot where the harness gets pinched. I’ve ohmed the wires before with my DMM and usually they test good, even though the wires are damaged. This time I tested continutiy with DYvo and it found the problem! This is the only way I’ll test circuits from now on.
My shop has the worst lighting. I hate when I’m under a dash trying to read a meter, even with their so-called backlight. Dyvo has an awesome display with a bright backlight! I can see this is the darkest of conditions!
I like how all their products use the same style of connector. They didn’t go with anything proprietary. It’s the standard size so it works with all my other meters and leads.
After graduating from (*school name removed*) I was still confused when to test votlage or resitance and exactly how to do it. I purchased a dyvo meter and it does it for me. I dont have to worry about which setting and how to hook it up. Is so cool how it knows already!
It used to be the only way to get a good voltage reading was to connect a known good load, like a test light or light bulb, and then use your multimeter to test voltage. It was always a process and a mess of wires everywhere. I love how Dyvo is both a test light and multimeter in one. So it automatically loads a circuit and then takes a reading.
I work at an independent Subaru shop and we don’t do that much electrical. But when something comes in with an electrical problem, I used to hate it because I knew I’d have to get my multimeter out, remember how to use it, make some tests, and never really feel good about the results. I bought the Dyvo pro kit and it’s awesome! It’s so easy to use. A month can go by between electrical jobs and I don’t have to relearn it everytime. I just hook it up and look at the lights. Easy peasy
I’ve been a tech for almost 20 years. I’m the electrical guy at my shop and I’ve always felt comfortable with circuits and wiring. I didn’t buy a Dyvo for the fancy LEDs. I know how to read a multimeter. I bought it because I have a Uscope, Powerprobe, and Snap-on multimeter, and none of them can load test two circuits at the same time. It also has a high impedance mode for testing computer circuits which is nice. I still use the other meters for a few things, but I test almost everything now with only dvyo.
There are 4 essential tools every tech needs to diagnose electrical systems today: 1 high-end scan tool (my preference is the Snapon Solus) 2 scope (Picoscope is what I use) 3 high voltage multimeter for hybrid and EV testing (I love the Fluke 1577) 4 DYVO meter. I probably use Dyvo for 90% of all my testing now. You need all these tools because they all do different stuff, but if you can only afford one, start with Dyvo cause you’ll use it the most.
Piscoscope + DYVO!! Everyone at my shop calls me the scope whore. Hell, I’ll even use it to check battery voltage. But if the load doesn’t work, then the scope readings can be useless, just like a DMM. That’s when I pair my pico and dyvo together. Dyvo loads down the circuit and pico captures the rest. They pair really well together!
I was hesitant buying one cause I thought they were just for green techs, but I got to try one at a demo and this thing f***n rocks! I use it for everything now. Network codes and injector circuits. I even tested a diode with it. I’m sure it works well for newbies but if youve been around like me, this will be your go to.
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