Then use the example sketch called IRrecvDumpV2 and it will work very well. Make sure to modify the pin if needed
@CSharpLover Did it work for you?
Oh sorry, i pop my sensor :D
I really scared
I wrongly connected 5v and gnd
so i saw only a pop sound, sensor is looks still good
Is that safe to try again with true pinout?
as long as it is powered by 5V it should be safe
although I am not sure if the sensor itself will still report meaningful things
Let me know how it goes
Thanks, i'm afraid of blowing up my sensor. After the pop sound, i think my sensor is fried.
What can cause to this sound?
A capacitor overload, or another thing?
I don't know materials in the sensor
@CSharpLover You might as well test it...
You will probably find a block diagram of the circuit inside the sensor in the datasheet ...I suspect you have probably killed it ...Backwards voltage is no a circuits best friend :(
Yes it is completely killed.
Not working, dead sensor
HI, I need some help understanding the decodes of a NEC remote. i.e. if I get this:
Encoding : NEC Code : 4B6040BF (32 bits)
I know this button is programmed this way in RemoteMaster -the software I use to program my remote-:
Vol+ 61381 183 6 none 2 NEC1 BF 00
That is: name , EFC5 , EFC , Subdevice, 2nd Subdevice, OBC, Style, Hex
what I want to understand is how to convert from the values I have in remotemaster to the value I will get once the arduino receives the IR signal
So I can do a table with all the possible values the arduino will receive without having to prss every button in the remote and anotate it
Ummm, seems like values for Sony20 are more similar in both softwares, perhaps I will go for that
Ok, got it, Sony 20 is a 20 bits string formed with 7 bits for the OBC, 5 bits for the Device and 8 bits for the subdevice. Bits are inverted, so i.e. 121 decimal is 01111001 binary and 10011110 in this format, right?