All Benz EIS EZS Pinouts For Table Connection !!HOT!!
This may be the most important part of the job, making the right connections. Crimping the wires together will ensure a good electrical connection without causing damage to the insulation. The crimp creates a mechanical bond at the connection that will not allow the wire to pull out, and, as a result, will not allow electricity to pass through it. The adhesive sealant and heat shrink tube ensures the splice repair will perform as well or better than the original wire and is safe from potential corrosion or short circuits.
All Benz EIS EZS Pinouts for Table Connection
Once the crimped connections are done, solder them to the connector's terminals or wire. If using wires as connectors, use heat to melt the solder. Allow the joint to cool a bit before pulling on the wire. It may be difficult to pull the wire out with the joint. If that happens, heat the joint again with a torch or heat gun until it easily pulls out of the connection.
Still, the notion that the CAN bus pinout is unique to each ECU (and thus each BMW variant) seems a bit counter-intuitive to me. For example, a car from model year '93 or older is likely to have all the CAN bus monitoring devices that used to reside under the hood? With the exception, of course, of pinouts for transmission ECU computers.
Anyway, one of the reasons I've been interested in the CANbus is that it uses a standard that will allow me to plug a typical CAN-compliant throttle-bypass ECU into my OBDII OBDII readers. Though the latter can also interface with OBDIII's (or newer cars, etc.), I'm not as versed in the latter. The ONLY reason I'm mentioning it is that your CANbus pinouts hint at the fact that you might be able to perform a sort of reverse engineering and extract the software for the ECU (and add some CANbus drivers if you have to).