This elm327 usually can work on most new car with OBD 16pin Aadapter and 12V engine:
For USA Car brand, after 1996;
For Europe Car brand(petrol), after 2001;
For Europe Car brand(diesel), after 2004;
For Japan/Korea Car brand, after 2008;
For Chinese Car brand, after 2009;
For Russian Car brand, after 2011;
Fit for Chrysler, Fit for Ford, Fit for GM, Fit for Jeep;
Fit for Alfa Romeo, Fit for SAAB, Fit for Acura, Fit for Opel, Fit for Audi, Fit for Seat, Fit for Peugeot ,Fit for Renault, Fit for Bentley, Fit for Skoda ,Fit for Daewoo, Fit for Benz ,Fit for Daihatsu, Fit for Land Rover, Fit for BMW ,Fit for Vauxhall ,Fit for Citroen, Fit for Volvo ,Fit for Fiat ,Fit for VW ,Fit for Ford ,Fit for Jaguar;
Fit for KIA , Fit for Isuzu ,Fit for Honda ,Fit for Mitsubishi, Fit for Hyundai ,Fit for Dacia ,Fit for Lexus ,Fit for Mazda, Fit for Nissan, Fit for Subaru , Fit for Suzuki, Fit for Toyota;……
If your vehicle does not fall into any of the above categories, look under the hood and try to locate a label that explicitly states that the vehicle was designed to comply with OBD-2 legislation.
In this case, OBD2 is used as a general term and can mean any of the following:
OBD II (California ARB)
EOBD (European OBD)
JOBD (Japanese OBD)
You can also consult your vehicle’s owner’s manual and perhaps contact your local dealer. However, be aware of the fact that many dealers do not know the difference between OBD and OBD2. If the vehicle is not OBD2 compliant, you cannot use a generic OBD2 scan tool such as ElmScan to obtain diagnostic information from your vehicle.
But my car has the 16-pin OBD connector, shouldn’t it be OBD2 compliant?
No, not necessarily. A lot of European and Asian manufacturers equipped their vehicles with D-shaped 16-pin connectors long before they began installing OBD2 systems on those vehicles. One curious thing to note here is the fact that most non-EOBD compliant vehicles had a DLC that does not fully conform to SAE J1979.