#aftermarket – Continental Commercial Vehicles & Aftermarket has just launched a new and improved website for its VDO REDI-Sensor TPMS sensor. The new website continues to deliver all of the features of the previous website, but has been optimized for easy viewing on all types of devices. The website can be accessed at: http://www.redi-sensor.com.
The new VDO REDI-Sensor website’s design allows optimal viewing on all mobile and fixed devices. The website automatically adjusts to any screen size and makes it easier for users to view it, whether they are using a smartphone, tablet or desktop computer.
Steve Landis, head of TPMS replacement parts and automotive electronics innovation for Continental, noted, “We have a content-rich website that offers an abundance of vital information for our distributors, retailers, shops and professional installers who are working with TPMS, and we wanted to communicate our message more effectively. This new responsive design feature is an invaluable addition to the many training and information resources that our site offers, such as hands-on instructional and demonstration videos, critical vehicle specific relearn procedures and a convenient sensor application lookup.”
The website also features the “ATE-VDO Auto Parts Catalogue”, an application lookup section, which allows the user to identify the proper VDO REDI-Sensor part number for a particular vehicle. The “ATE-VDO Auto Parts Catalogue” can also be downloaded as a free app from the Apple Store for iOS devices and Google Play for Android devices.
In addition to basic information about the VDO REDI-Sensor program and a special section for TPMS Facts & Tips, the website offers a comprehensive library of instructional videos that will help service professionals and DIYers learn about REDI-Sensor’s many advantages and benefits. The videos cover key topics such as OBDII relearn, Chrysler OBDII relearn, magnet trigger sensor relearn, Camaro relearn, Ford push start relearn, GM key fob relearn, valve stem replacement and vehicle relearn vs. sensor programming.