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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: opens when we're not at home
Here is the manual, so you can change your code. This should FixYa:) Let me know if you need more help!
Posted on Nov 03, 2008
There is a "learn" button on the garage door opener unit itself that you press before entering a code on the outside transmitter. This allows the receiver to learn a new code. The button is on the rear end of the housing near the terminals where the inside operation pushbutton connects.
Here's a link to programming instructions for a compatible unit by another manufacturer:
Posted on Nov 23, 2008
You have to sync the remotes to the new code. For older remotes, you can open the remote and match the pin settings.
For newer remotes there's a button that you push in the back of the opener that sets in program mode (for Chamberlain). When you push the remote button, it will acknowledge the remote is programmed.
If this doesn't help, comment back on your particular model and we'll help you with the solution.
Posted on Jan 03, 2009
To program the keypad, first unplug the garage door opener from the electrical outlet. Next remove the nameplate from the console that the keypad plugs into and locate the program/operate switch. Flip the switch to program. Next enter your desired four-digit PIN number into the keypad. Slide the switch back to operate and plug the garage door opener back in. The keypad should be programmed.
Posted on Jul 13, 2009
In most cases, when a garage
door opens or closes by itself, or when you find your door open, upon
returning home, the problem is due to a short somewhere. This short
is most likely to be in one of two places: either in one of your
transmitters or in the wall button or its wiring.
When there is a short in your garage door transmitter, you will often find the garage door is up upon returning home, even though you know you closed the door when you left the house. A short in your transmitter causes a continues signal to be sent. As you are pulling out of the driveway the garage door closes fully and appears to stop, but as the carriage and arm run past the down limit and hits the header bracket it reverses, and the door begins to open, just as you start driving off down the road. You come home to find the garage door is up, as if someone else had opened your door. The best thing to do to troubleshoot the garage door problem is remove the batteries from your transmitters and try operating the door from the wall button. If the problem is intermittent, you may want to do this for a day or two to eliminate the transmitters as the culprit.
If the problem persists, try removing the wall button wire at the motor head to ensure it is not a short in the wire to the button, then try operating the garage door with the transmitters only. If it stops the problem, replace the wires and test the wall button. It is a process of elimination.
Posted on Mar 29, 2010
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