Difference between revisions of "Differences Between the TM751 and RR501"

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==Answer==
 
==Answer==
  
Both Transceivers receive RF commands from a Remote, Motion Sensor, or Firecracker Interface and transmit the command on the powerline.  
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*'''BOTH''' Transceivers receive RF commands from a Remote, Motion Sensor, or Firecracker Interface and transmit the command on the powerline.  
  
The RR501 '''will''' respond to powerline commands. The TM751 '''will not'''.  
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*The RR501 '''''will''''' respond to powerline commands. The '''TM751''' '''''will not'''''.  
  
 
The RR501 has a 1-or-9 switch, which designates which Unit Code the Transceiver will respond to (activating its relay). The TM751 is hardwired to Unit Code 1 and cannot be changed.  
 
The RR501 has a 1-or-9 switch, which designates which Unit Code the Transceiver will respond to (activating its relay). The TM751 is hardwired to Unit Code 1 and cannot be changed.  
  
 
The RR501 does not lock up if it hears its own signal from another transceiver; this is occasionally a problem with multiple TM751s. Unplug and replug each TM751 to fix lockups.
 
The RR501 does not lock up if it hears its own signal from another transceiver; this is occasionally a problem with multiple TM751s. Unplug and replug each TM751 to fix lockups.

Revision as of 23:14, 12 May 2014

Question

What is the difference between the RR501 and the TM751?

Answer

  • BOTH Transceivers receive RF commands from a Remote, Motion Sensor, or Firecracker Interface and transmit the command on the powerline.
  • The RR501 will respond to powerline commands. The TM751 will not.

The RR501 has a 1-or-9 switch, which designates which Unit Code the Transceiver will respond to (activating its relay). The TM751 is hardwired to Unit Code 1 and cannot be changed.

The RR501 does not lock up if it hears its own signal from another transceiver; this is occasionally a problem with multiple TM751s. Unplug and replug each TM751 to fix lockups.