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Topic:
Need help converting NEC to Pronto
This thread has 39 replies. Displaying posts 31 through 40.
OP | Post 31 made on Monday November 20, 2017 at 08:01
Smakodak
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16
Thanks for taking the time to answer Barf.

I read the SB-project page on NEC1. But as stated before in this thread, I'm only a novice in this field. I really do miss the basic knowledge. So I do not really understand your answer either. But maybe I will someday...
In spite of that, I'll continue to follow this thread. Possibly learn a bit, and help if I can.

Great day, Anders
Post 32 made on Tuesday November 21, 2017 at 15:30
buzz
Super Member
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4,387
This thread on another forum may help.
OP | Post 33 made on Thursday November 23, 2017 at 03:51
Smakodak
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I already did ;)
Post 34 made on Tuesday November 28, 2017 at 10:41
BasilManig
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November 2017
1
I agree !
Post 35 made on Saturday October 24, 2020 at 02:48
rsneha
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October 2020
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On October 26, 2017 at 23:18, Smakodak said...
I use this online converter: [Link: binaryhexconverter.com]

I use this Hex to decimal converter.
Post 36 made on Friday December 25, 2020 at 05:17
Jack Frost
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4
On October 29, 2017 at 08:57, Barf said...
To my knowledge, the protocol we call NEC1 is specified in official documents. It is also described in a number of places on the Internet, for example [Link: sbprojects.com] . (I even think that the firm NEC (now called Renesas) asks for a license fee if you implement it in a commercial product with D != 0.)

The procotol NEC1 contains 32 "payload" bits, which can be decomposed into four bytes. First one is device address, called D by IrScrutinizer and DecodeIR. The second one was originally just the (one-) complement of the first, but as more "addresses" were sought, it aquired its owm "life" as "subdevice", S. The third byte is the command number, F. The forth byte the complement of the third, although some manufacturers (Yamaha, possibly others) has used it differently. Note that by convention AND specification, these bytes are interpreted least significant bit first.

Some projects interpret the payload bits differently. For example Arduino-IRremote [Link: github.com] considers the number of bits variable (up to 32) and lumps them all into one number, interpreted most-significant-bit-first.

Why Lyngdorf selected their format you have to ask them. Possibly the last two "numbers" of the "short pronto form"?

I have put a file in Girr format (can be directly read into IrScrutinizer, and then transformed to other formats) here: [Link: raw.githubusercontent.com]

Hello,

Can you please tell me in easy way if it possible to convert Lyngdorf NEC1 code list provided by them to 5digit format to manually program buttons with One for All remote?

Do you only need to convert hex values to decimal or you must use IRScrutinizer and do some more advanced conversion?
Post 37 made on Friday December 25, 2020 at 08:37
Barf
Long Time Member
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August 2013
350
Jack,

you should not open three different threads,,,

It is not clear what the manufacturer means by

Volume Up: 0x10EF, 0x1AE5

namely how this transforms to the NEC parameters. Let's guess that this means that (notation as per above) D=0x10, S=0xEF,F=0x1A.

I hand edited the command list for this , and imported in IrScrutinizer. IrScrutinizer does not compute EFC and EFC5, since there is another program that does this, RMDU [Link: sourceforge.net] . That program is very useful for programming remotes like your URC-7935. So I exported the data from IrScutinizer as a Girr file [Link: harctoolbox.org], and loaded it into RMIR. This, this among other things, computes EFC5s. The resulting file is this one: [Link: harctoolbox.org]. But is can also download the whole shebang into the remote. For more information on RMIR, see the JP1-forum [Link: hifi-remote.com].
Post 38 made on Friday December 25, 2020 at 08:46
Jack Frost
Junior Member
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4
Accept my apologies, I am just desperate trying to find a way how to use a universal remote instead of 100EUR Lyngord remote...

Unfortunately, the only thing Lyngdorf does is providing the full NEC1 codes list in format as on their website and as I quoted in other topics: [Link: lyngdorf.steinwaylyngdorf.com]

I am gratefull to you for creating a file but how do I upload it into Streamer Remote? Do you mean updating the internal remote code list database?
Post 39 made on Tuesday September 27, 2022 at 11:25
Spacehead
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February 2015
13
On October 17, 2017 at 14:43, borgon said...
IR CODES / NEC Protocol

Description Value
0 0x37CA, 0x00FF
1 0x37CA, 0x01FE
2 0x37CA, 0x02FD
3 0x37CA, 0x03FC
4 0x37CA, 0x04FB
5 0x37CA, 0x05FA
6 0x37CA, 0x06F9
7 0x37CA, 0x07F8
8 0x37CA, 0x08F7
9 0x37CA, 0x09F6
Audio 0x37CA, 0x0AF5
Setup 0x37CA, 0x0BF4
Power Togle 0x37CA, 0x0CF3
Power On 0x37CA 0x807F
Power Off 0x37CA 0x817E
Info 0x37CA, 0x0DF2
Previous 0x37CA, 0x0EF1
Play_Pause 0x37CA, 0x0FF0
Next 0x37CA, 0x10EF
Up 0x37CA, 0x11EE
Left 0x37CA, 0x12ED
OK 0x37CA, 0x13EC
Right 0x37CA, 0x14EB
Down 0x37CA, 0x15EA
Back 0x37CA, 0x16E9
Menu 0x37CA, 0x17E8
SRC 0x37CA, 0x18E7
Vol+ 0x37CA, 0x19E6
SRC+ 0x37CA, 0x1AE5
Vol- 0x37CA, 0x1BE4
Mute 0x37CA, 0x1CE3
SRC- 0x37CA, 0x1DE2

Hi there,
owning a Lyngdorf-Device for a week now I ran into the same problems as Borgon - I do not succeed in transforming the NEC1 codes provided by the vendor into Pronto Hex codes.
I studied this thread a couple of times by now and though on page three it seems there has been a solution / success in transforming these codes I simply don't get it.

So if anyone would be so kind and support me with a list of these commands working for a Pronto TSU9400 I'd be really happy.

By the way: The codes provided in this post do not work

Thanks in advance & kind regards,
Marcel
Post 40 made on Saturday October 1, 2022 at 10:58
Spacehead
Long Time Member
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13
Just in case the above post is read by someone, somewhen: I succeeded in generating the needed HEX-Code from the given NEC1 code using IrScrutinizer. In case there will be someone else with the same issue I uploaded the code to the file section.

Kind regards,
Marcel
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