ADAS Calibration is the process of realigning cameras and sensors, usually attached to windscreens, which input information and ultimately control a vehicle’s ADAS features. Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (ADAS) are designed to improve driver comfort and convenience, whilst also making driving safer by helping to reduce collisions. To ensure the proper function of these systems we SRONGLY recommend having these Cameras and sensors calibrated.
- Adaptive Cruise Control (ACC)
Control system to automatically adjust vehicle speed to maintain a safe distance from vehicles ahead. Control is based on sensor information from on-board sensors.
- Lane Departure Warning (LDW)
Warns driver when vehicle begins to move out of freeway lane. Designed to minimize causes collisions: driver error, distractions, and drowsiness.
Static Calibration As you would expect, static calibration refers to the technique in which the sensors can be calibrated without having to drive the car. The immobility of the car requires a large space and does not require us to drive your vehicle like in dynamic, static requires specialized tools such as a camera, Five line laser, Two line lasers, designated targets and ADAS calibration tablet tool.
Dynamic Calibration, also known as self-calibration, is the process of estimating a sensor’s calibration parameters with respect to the vehicle while it is non-stationary. This process does not require a specifically prepared environment to optimize calibration. Instead, it requires putting the ADAS system in a learn mode. Certain driving maneuvers can influence how these dynamic calibration estimates are obtained. These maneuvers can include extensive turns, stronger acceleration, or smooth driving in a straight line. We may perform these maneuvers for a quicker more accurate calibration result.