It's bad enough stopping and trying to get the GPS settings and location in relation to where you're going on a topo map sometimes. I often feel like throwing the device out the window, and it would be pretty hard to do if the car was the device.Can you imagine sitting on the side of the track with the manual out reading up on how to get it into the correct setting to tackle the next section of track in front of you only to stop and do the same again when conditions change
It means just get out of the vehicle and walk......simplesIt's bad enough stopping and trying to get the GPS settings and location in relation to where you're going on a topo map sometimes. I often feel like throwing the device out the window, and it would be pretty hard to do if the car was the device.
Seems to go alright on some more difficult trails, but that front end really doesn't like to flex much at all
That continual jerking from the TC until it finally finds grip - I reckon after a full day of that, it would start to wear a little thin after a while, if not to the point of fatiguing... plus, I just like to see wheel flex when offroad, just looks better - which u don't see at all from the Defender...Actually, it did ok to get up that. Though for what people say is the best TC, most of the time, the only wheels that are spinning are the ones in the air.
With all that rocking back and forth, I'll bet the passengers are not having anywhere as much fun as the driver.
All said and done, if they can just make it reliable that would be ok for my needs. Trouble is that it's completely untrustworthy and the gadgets get in the way of driving.
There are lots of videos with the TC in play and wheels in the air. They all look the same. It lets the wheels spin for 2 - 3 seconds then cuts in. It definitely isn't a diff lock that's for sure. If it could keep all its feet on the ground occasionally, all that would be ok.Is the driver pulsing at the throttle at all or just holding the revs and that is the TC doing all of that?