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Next Generation Remote Control Extender


Next Generation Remote Control Extender


HI Speed chip sets works MHZConvert existing IR remote to digital RF by replacing 1 battery in a remote with the battery transmitterControl 2 same-brand components independently from anywhere in the houseWorks with most AA and AAA remotesReceiver has built-in chargerAvailable in 433 MHz frequencies. Includes single-eye IR emitter and 2 2/3 AA specially sized rechargeable batteries

Infrared remotes are generally limited to line-of-sight operation and shorter ranges. This deivce from NextGen will “RFize” your IR remote, giving it a range of up to 100 feet, room-to-room control, and the other bonuses of having an RF remote.

NextGen Remote Extender Plus
Effectively change your infrared remote to a more powerful radio-frequency signal.

NextGen Remote Extender Plus Package
Includes base station, two 2/3 AAA rechargeable batteries, RF transmitter, IR emitter, and power supply.

NextGen Remote Extender Plus Batteries and Transmitter
2/3 AAA batteries slide into RF transmitter (and AA adapter if necessary).

How It Works

NextGen includes two rechargeable 2/3-AAA batteries, which slide into their RF transmitter to fit the standard AAA battery compartment on your exisitng remote. An adapter is also included for AA compartments.

Replace one of your remote’s batteries with this device, and it picks up the hint of radio-frequency signals emitted by IR remotes, amplifies it, and sends it to the base station. The base station then emits the IR signal, effectively turning your IR remote into an RF model.

The base station has a built-in charger for powering up the custom batteries.

The Results

This device lets you go from room-to-room and control your components from up to 100 + feet away, with no direct line-of-sight needed. It even works through closet doors and closed entertainment system cabinets.

Unlike other remote control extenders, there’s no need to attach anything to the front of your remote, or to be limited to using it in one room. And by simply installing extra battery transmitters you can convert as many remotes as you like–works with virtually every remote control.

What’s in the Box

Remote Extender Base Station, Two 2/3 AAA Rechargeable Batteries, Power Supply. 3 and 6 eye emitters, a stand alone USB charger, and additional transmitters are also available but sold separately.

  • Turns any IR remote into RF by simply installing the battery transmitter
  • Go room to room and control your components up to 100′ away
  • No direct line of sight needed
  • Includes AAA battery transmitter with AA sleeve and receiver with built-in recharger
  • 433 MHz Unit

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Question by Erik Persson: how to connect wireless repeater to a router with no wps button?
So the wifi in my house doesn’t reach to my room and i bought a d-link dir-505 to use as a repeater, on the instructions it says to hold the wps button on the router, i’ve looked and the router dosn’t have the wps button… the router is a billion 7402gxl.

Can i connect this without pressing the button on the router?

Best answer:

Answer by V. Perkins
The short answer is, Yes. I was able to find the User’s Guide for your new device. Looks like you need to follow the Manual Setup Instructions for ‘Repeater Mode’ that start on Page 15.

Looks pretty simple to follow.

Good luck!

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What customers say about Next Generation Remote Control Extender?

  1. 447 of 460 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    A great invention, that actually works!, March 25, 2008
    By 
    William A. Higgins “wahiggins3” (Decatur, GA USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Next Generation Remote Control Extender (Electronics)

    Customer Video Review Length:: 3:16 Mins

    Next Generation Remote Control Extender

    I had a need to remote control my TiVo HD and DVD player that are located inside a closed cabinet. I tried to use an inexpensive RF remote control but I hated the remote and there is a significant amount of lag when I push the button on the remote. Sometimes the component didn’t register the command at all. Very frustrating.

    I did a little more research on how to control my components that were hidden inside this cabinet and I ran across this Next Generation Remote Control Extender. At first I thought this was the same thing as those stupid X-10 Pyramid remote extenders or IR repeaters, but as I read more about it I realized this was something different. In short, this system will allow you to convert your standard remote into a powerful RF remote. This is a very unique solution.

    I used this system to convert my favorite Logitech/Harmony 676 universal remote into a RF remote that can control my TiVo HD and DVD player while hidden out of sight in my cabinet. It totally works and there no lag from when I push a button to the action on the screen. Love it!!!

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  2. 179 of 183 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    THE BEST, April 8, 2007
    By 
    Daniel Ross (Chicago, IL) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Next Generation Remote Control Extender (Electronics)

    This is, without a doubt, the best remote control extender I’ve ever used. I have used three before this one. I have the X-10 Powermid in my bedroom and bought this one for my basement. I have a 50 inch plasma in my basement and I didn’t want to put my cable box right underneath it or buy a media cabinet. I think it defeats the whole purpose of putting a plasma on the wall. I read the reviews on this RCE and figured I’d try another brand. I was very happy to see that the positive reviews were right on the money. I hooked it up in about 5 minutes. It was simple. My cable box is now located in the closet behind the TV. This RCE puts the transmitter inside the remote control. You replace one of your batteries with their battery shaped transmitter. The transmitter could care less in which direction you aim the remote control. This is so much better than the X-10 and others that require you to point your remote control at a receiver. Sometimes they work, sometimes they don’t and I’m always wondering if my remote control batteries are dead. This RCE works every time. I’m going to get another one for my bedroom.

    Bottom Line: Finally a remote control extender that works! I love this product.

    ** UPDATE ** I’m going on 4+ years of using this RCE and it still works fantastic. It needs the battery in the transmitter recharged about once every 4-5 months, which I find totally acceptable. To recharge it, you put the battery in the back of the reception unit, very easy and simple, plus nothing to lose or misplace.

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  3. 213 of 219 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Great accessory – but some quirks, August 21, 2007
    By 
    R. Chase (USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Next Generation Remote Control Extender (Electronics)

    Pros:

    I primarily intended to use this with a Harmony 768 universal remote (4xAAA) and, once I figured out the idiosyncrasies, it has worked great & how I’d hoped; from anywhere in my apartment on more than a dozen components that make up my complex system, and with just as quick and reliable a response as with the direct original remotes. I don’t even need to extend the telescoping antenna on the receiver (RF-receiver/IR-relay), and just lay it horizontally flat against the “saucer”, which is placed in an inconspicuous location with nearby line-of-sight to my IR components.

    Although I don’t need the “eye extender” cable (since I have no components hidden in cabinets or out of line-of-sight for the receiver), I did test it. I was surprised how well it worked even from several feet from component IR sensors, regardless of its directional orientation. I imagine that the optional “triple-eye” accessory, selectively oriented in a cabinet rather than attached directly to individual sensors, could probably emit enough IR to control quite a bit more than 3 components & maybe as many as a dozen? Even an optimally placed single-eye could possibly supplement the receiver if there were several components in the same location but out of direct line-of-sight from the receiver.

    Cons and idiosyncrasies:

    It comes in plastic “bubble”-container packaging. Fortunately, the package edges can be peeled apart without requiring a “machete” or damaging the product, but it still can’t be fully resealed. Of course this style packaging makes it unlikely you’d be able to return it if it didn’t work out for you, which is a major reason manufacturers use these insidious packages.

    It can be a bit quirky, depending on the remote with which it’s used. I tested it with close to 20 original remotes as well as several universal remotes, AAA & AA battery usage. Most worked just fine, but I experienced the following issues:

    – Harmony 768, universal remote (4xAAA); sensitive to which battery location for the transmitter (lower 2 battery chambers, farthest from 768’s IR emitters, seem to work best); on occasion it suddenly stopped working until I spun the transmitter a bit inside the battery chamber – whether this was due to poor contact or an orientation issue, I don’t know.

    – HTM MX-500, universal remote (4xAAA); no response from the receiver, & with transmitter/battery in slot “1” the remote doesn’t even “turn on” (ie, can’t be used with this universal remote.)

    – Mitsubishi HS-HD2000U, D-VHS (2xAA); no response on the receiver or otherwise when used with the original remote *OR* with the Harmony 768 sending HS-HD2000U commands (ie, won’t control this component – A/B/C settings on the receiver made no difference.)

    Other:

    – be sure to observe the feedback LED on the receiver. If it responds to your remote, you’re likely good to go. (I first tested this with the Harmony 768, and until I determined its idiosyncrasies, had *no* response. I can see how someone could quickly conclude this doesn’t work.)

    – some components don’t respond as well (or even at all for one of my components) when both the remote’s IR and the receiver’s IR is beamed to the component at the same time. When I’m in a line-of-sight location with the remote, I have much better response when I point the remote away or cover its IR, restricting it to sending RF to the receiver. When I’m *not* in a line-of-sight location with the remote, it makes no difference where I point it, as I’d expect with RF transmission.

    – The receiver’s IR beam strength & coverage seems typical to other IR remotes. If you’re using receiver line-of-sight rather than via directly attached “eye(s)”, it may take a bit of trial and error to find the best convenient receiver placement location and direction to operate all your system components.

    – the receiver’s power adaptor *may* have to be plugged to a different outlet to avoid interference from other components plugged to a power strip.

    – The aspect ratio of the Amazon product-image is width-stretched (actual “saucer” seems smaller than perceived from the Amazon image); you’ll see the proper proportion in images at the NGHP web-site.

    – I primarily use NiMH rechargeable batteries on my remotes, but wherever I ran into issues I also tried using standard alkalines. Battery type never made any difference in my testing results and all had full charges.

    – check the NGHP web-site FAQs, where it recommends such things as charging the batteries 24-36 hours before using the 1st time (which I did for these test results.) You *may* find that the mini-battery charges somewhat faster when it’s in its dedicated charge slot than when in the charge slot for the combined mini-battery/transmitter.

    – mini-battery charge seems to be lasting similar to the “normal” rechargeables,…

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