Jump to content


Welcome to DBSTalk


Sign In 

Create Account
Welcome to DBSTalk. Our community covers all aspects of video delivery solutions including: Direct Broadcast Satellite (DBS), Cable Television, and Internet Protocol Television (IPTV). We also have forums to discuss popular television programs, home theater equipment, and internet streaming service providers. Members of our community include experts who can help you solve technical problems, industry professionals, company representatives, and novices who are here to learn.

Like most online communities you must register to view or post in our community. Sign-up is a free and simple process that requires minimal information. Be a part of our community by signing in or creating an account. The Digital Bit Stream starts here!
  • Reply to existing topics or start a discussion of your own
  • Subscribe to topics and forums and get email updates
  • Send private personal messages (PM) to other forum members
  • Customize your profile page and make new friends
 
Guest Message by DevFuse

Photo
- - - - -

D11/D12 0x1191/0x1192/0x1194 Issues/Discussion

swmline

  • Please log in to reply
25 replies to this topic

#26 OFFLINE   peds48

peds48

    🙈🙉🙊📡

  • DBSTalk Club
  • 17,196 posts
  • LocationNY
Joined: Jan 10, 2008

Posted 06 February 2016 - 08:28 PM

Working on an in-motion satellite with a D12 receiver. The LNB is fine, the satellites locks in at about 85%. I am only getting odd transponders and no evens. The D12 receiver is about 12 years old. I have to say that I have troubleshooted this satellite for hours. Its working properly till I check the transponders. Replaced Lnb, hooked straight into the LNB without going through any electronics from the satellite. I specialize in RV satellites and I am an authorized winegard repair facility. I dont remember if I have ever ran into this problem but I would like to know that if a receiver is malfunctioning will it cause this problem I am having. Anybody with any info, please chime in

There is an easy way to test.  Get a multi-meter with a coax jumper with a  fitting on one end and a prep cable on the other no fitting.  Set the receiver to the signal meter screen.  The meter should toggle between ~18v and ~13v.  If the multi-meter only reports 13v, then you can pretty much say the receiver is shot.


Here’s to the crazy ones.
The misfits. The rebels.
The the troublemakers.
The round pegs in the square holes.

The ones who see things different.
They’re not fond of rules, and they have no respect for the status quo.


Think Differently 

...Ads Help To Support This Site...



Protected By... spam firewall...And...