Organize and Share your Electronics the way you want. Sign-Up for a free account now. It takes only 30 seconds!

Infra/radio remote control transmitter/receiver with PIC

Infra/radio remote control transmitter/receiver with PIC

This is a general purpose remote control project with using programmable PIC microcontrollers. Schematics are shown for using infrared (RF) or radio (RF) media. If you are not familiar with microcontroller programming, you can use fixed encoder and decoder integrated circuits instead. Well-known such IC-s are Holtek HT-12D, HT-12E and Motorola MC145026, MC145027, MC145028.
Encoder methods

There are two different methods for encoding/decoding channel information:

for remote control – this page is about remote control. The information about which key is pressed is encoded and sent. You can press at most one key at a time on the encoder, and only the code for the pressed key is sent to the decoder. This is an efficient method for general remote control.

parallel channels – please see older codecs for such designs. The state of all inputs are encoded and sent. The input to the encoder is the state of buttons or TTL inputs. Every input channel state is encoded into each message sent to the decoder (one bit per channel), so TTL inputs can change asynchronously, and any number and combination of buttons can be pressed and encoded, the same state is reproduced on the decoder outputs. This method is suitable for modeling AND remote control, but messages are longer. Analog channels would also be possible, but are not yet implemented.

Remote control

Current devices have 4 or 8 channels – it means they are capable of controlling the state of 4 or 8 switched outputs. Each transmitter and receiver has an address, and the transmitter address must match the address of the receiver to control the channels. The transmitters are capable of sending three different types of codes for the available channels:

transmitting simple code indicating that the button for a channel is pressed – it can be used for momentary or toggled channel outputs

transmitting channel ON codes – it is used for turning on latched channel outputs

transmitting channel OFF codes – used for turning off latched channel outputs

All the receivers have an indicator LED showing that a valid packet was received. Receivers can have different type outputs for each channel:

momentary output – the channel output is turned ON while the corresponding transmitter button is pressed

latched output – the last received state is kept. The channel output can be toggled on/off by a momentary button press, or the output can be turned on or off by specific ON/OFF-type transmitter codes

Visit Here for more.

 

More Articles to Read

1968 Princeton Reverb Repairs
1968 Princeton Reverb Repairs
Skill Sunday: Power Over Ethernet for Arduino
Skill Sunday: Power Over Ethernet for Arduino
More on Color TFT Displays ~ The Big Ones — 240 X 320
More on Color TFT Displays ~ The Big Ones — 240 X 320
Vertical Pole Climbing Robot
Vertical Pole Climbing Robot
ESP8266 Weather Station Projects
ESP8266 Weather Station Projects
Single tube Lethal Nixie clock
Single tube Lethal Nixie clock
How to make a simple 1 watt audio amplifier (LM386 based)
How to make a simple 1 watt audio amplifier (LM386 based)
Flashing Binaries to DRA7xx Factory Boards Using Device Firmware Upgrade
Flashing Binaries to DRA7xx Factory Boards Using Device Firmware Upgrade
Dot² isn’t your typical coffee table
Dot² isn’t your typical coffee table
Debugging ARM Cortex-M0+ HardFaults
Debugging ARM Cortex-M0+ HardFaults

Top




Shares