Installed my powertronic today, the bike is much smoother at low rpm
The PowerTRONIC would eliminate (or reduce to a considerable extent) the jerkiness that several 390 owners face due to it's ignition and fuel control algorithms aside from the maps that we provide. With hours of research put in on the dyno and on road, we have optimised our algorithms and identified that even on similar maps the PowerTRONIC would perform par excellence.Installed my powertronic today, the bike is much smoother at low rpm
Yes, I was wrong. Sorry. Modifying the output of the lambda sensor in closed loop conditions will affect the fueling. I was answering a question that wasn't asked.Looking at his reply above I don't think he even understands the problem.
My bike is much better with the rapid bike easy fitted 👍recommended
Lamda does not change closed Loop, only open loop.Yes, I was wrong. Sorry. Modifying the output of the lambda sensor in closed loop conditions will affect the fueling. I was answering a question that wasn't asked.
It comes from seeing so many posts about poor throttle response at low revs. And these are usually in open loop conditions. I have an 1100 V4 Aprilia as well as a 390 Duke. Both suffer from excessive torque demand at low revs. The Ape will sound like a bag of bolts if you give it too much twist grip below 4k revs. The Duke has similar characteristics which are totally unconnected to closed loop conditions.
You have mixed up closed and open loop.Lamda does not change closed Loop, only open loop.
You can richen closed loop with piggyback which will help with jerking if you modulate throttle. It will stay in closed loop as long as rpm or throttle is moving ( moving between cells in closed loop map). As soon as you have a steady throttle and stable rpm it will flip into open loop and start using lambda sensor to change fueling. My bike will not jerk with steady throttle 3000 up with modified sensor output.