I think it has to do with the DEF you use. I did fuel pump def for my first fill up and went about 3800 miles. I filled up with the more MPG efficient "green" version of PEAK and it started throwing codes left and right. "DEF quality" "DEF levels" etc all thrown after started using the Green PEAK stuff. I'm going back to the pump after I get through this batch of DEF in my tank. I will say, I'm noticing that my Regens are fewer and further between (800 miles, regardless of Soot Level) as opposed to the previous 450-600 miles with the Green PEAK DEF fluid -- which is why they're able to advertise the higher MPG.
AY-MEN, BROTHER. The gasser might have a bigger issue with heavier wheels/tires but our Diesels don.t. So there. Also worth noting that my stock 20" wheels and tires were not significantly lighter or heavier than my new setup. So I never noticed ONE difference at all. Obviously different for a WT stock setup.
I'm pretty sure you can use the gauge to set it up (ie. choose your power level), then you don't have to leave it connected after that? I thought I saw that somewhere, but I'm not entirely sure on that.
it's the same thing .. just the full name... the iDash SuperGauge and iDash DataMonster are the only two versions. One logs data and the other doesn't. https://www.bankspower.com/i-2923-derringer-tuner-w-supergauge-includes-activesafety-and-banks-idash-1-8-supergauge-for-2020-chevy-gmc-2500-3500-6-6l-duramax-l5p.html#!submodel%3D6.6L DIESEL||model%3DSIERRA 2500 HD||make%3DGMC||year%3D2020
I wouldn't get a low or negative offset wheel if you aren't leveling or willing to do some trimming. I have a 3.5" lift and I still rub on both the front and rear of the front wheel wells. I'd venture to say my -18 offset with my 10" wide wheel has a greater impact on the trimming and rubbing than the tire size does. The tires are only roughly .9" wider in diameter than stock, which is only less than a half inch wider from the center of the wheel (figure how much closer the tire is to the things it could rub on). The offset is what creates the need for the trimming more than the tire, when turning the wheels and moving up and down with the suspension. The offset matters because when you turn your wheels, your wheels/tires stick out further than before, effectively creating a larger radius from the mounting point, which is why you have to trim to accommodate them. There's some good graphics out there demonstrating this, so you can better understand. But hopefully this helps clarify some of your concerns.
check the other thread, a bunch of guys have included their lifts and wheels/tires combo specs mine is a readylift 3.5/3” sst lift kit, 22x10 -18mm fuel blitz wheels with 35x12.50x22 nitto ridge grapplers my lift kit came with bilstein shocks
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