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.Make sure there are working batteries in the Toshiba remote control.
2.Turn on your television set, DVD player or other device that you want to control with the Toshiba remote.
3.Find the "Recall" or "Setup" button on
the Toshiba remote control. After you find it, press and hold down that
button until the lights on the remote control turn on and remain lit.
4.Point the Toshiba remote at the device you turned on in Step 2 and press the button on the remote for that device. 5.Begin pressing the "Power" button on the
Toshiba remote. Continue doing this until you have turned the device off
using the Toshiba remote. Once it shuts off, press "Enter" on the
Toshiba remote. The remote will then be programmed OK.
As the manual push buttons don't work, it is possible the remote and receiver are working ok and the fault is elsewhere on the pcb and is perhaps something your local tv and radio repair shop could tackle.
The motor speed control is probably achieved by electronic rather than electrical methods and it would be more practical to repair the existing system than to attempt modification - finding a suitable 4-position switch capable of reliable operation with an inductive load of nearly 3 amps (plus safety margin) presents one problem, matching it to a method of speed control and installing it neatly and safely is quite another.
Practically speaking and considering the low cost of imported fans, such a conversion is not worth carrying out. There is a worthwhile alternative however...
In the old days there was a ready market for an easy method of controlling the speed of small electric motors and the introduction of the diac and triac and the thyristor made it possible and soon the papers and magazines filled with adverts such as "Control Drill Speeds". That was just the beginning as the success of such devices spawned a host of power controllers and dimmer switches in steps or continuously with just a single control.
You could construct such a device from one of the many available project circuits or buy a power controller ready built. A good one is not cheap but should last a long, long time.
A standard dimmer switch might handle the job but dimmer switches aren't usually suitable for an inductive load.
I hope I have provided food for thought and further research. Good luck!
If the system is operating correctly you should see a yellow sensor light when the water is low and a green filling light when the water is filling. If the filling light is red or flashing the system has timed out. Turn it off, then on again to reset the time limit.