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Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (ADAS) have revolutionized the automotive industry by improving vehicle safety and reducing the risk of accidents. ADAS features include lane departure warning, automatic emergency braking, adaptive cruise control, and blind-spot monitoring, among others. However, for these systems to function correctly, they must be calibrated accurately.


ADAS calibration refers to the process of ensuring that the sensors and cameras installed on the vehicle are correctly aligned and calibrated to the manufacturer's specifications. Calibration is critical because even minor changes to a vehicle's sensors or camera's position can affect the accuracy of ADAS features, which could result in incorrect readings and potentially hazardous situations.


Calibration is required after any collision or accident, but it is also necessary after any work that affects the vehicle's sensors and cameras, such as windshield replacement, suspension work, or wheel alignment. Additionally, some ADAS systems may require periodic calibration to ensure they continue to function correctly.


There are two types of ADAS calibration: static and dynamic. Static calibration is performed when the vehicle is stationary, and the calibration targets are fixed in place. Dynamic calibration is carried out when the vehicle is in motion, and the calibration targets are mounted on a device that moves with the car.


Calibration targets are critical for ADAS calibration. They provide a reference point for the sensors and cameras and allow technicians to ensure that the systems are aligned correctly. Manufacturers provide specific calibration targets for each vehicle model and ADAS system, and using the wrong targets can lead to incorrect calibration.


In conclusion, ADAS calibration is a critical component of vehicle safety, and it is essential to ensure that these systems are calibrated correctly. Vehicle owners should always have their ADAS systems calibrated after any work that may affect the sensors or cameras, and technicians should use the manufacturer's recommended calibration targets for each vehicle model and ADAS system.

ADAS Calibration
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