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Philips SRP5107/27 Universal Remote Control featuring Simple Setup (Black) (Discontinued by Manufacturer)
- Keep updated for future devices via integrated learning keys
- Works with all your AV devices since 1990
- Specifically designed for use with DVR/HD devices
- LED illumination of primary keys for ease of use
- Memorize setup codes even when changing batteries
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Philips Remote Control for Philips Television
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|Sold By||Available from these sellers||Oasis of Audio||Amazon.com||Inteset Technologies||Sourcing Remote||Sourcing Remote|
|Item Dimensions||4.8 x 1.3 x 10.8 in||1.1 x 10.8 x 6.3 in||5.11 x 1.45 x 10.82 in||1.5 x 7 x 1 in||5 x 7 x 2 in||2.2 x 7.4 x 0.3 in|
Full CompatibilityConsolidate all your AV remotes into ONE. 7-in-1 consolidation remote control with advanced functionality for your DVR and HD. Primary buttons have LED backlighting for easy control, even in the dark.
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Setup process was very easy, can’t imagine of how anyone could go wrong with it if you read the instructions given.
- Very compatible with TiVo remote functions (though the layout is slightly different)
- Well-made and has a quality look (compared to some other off-brand universal remotes)
- Learning function (ability to learn functions from another/original remote, even when this remote doesn’t have built-in support the device brand)
- Product had no issues, but make sure you get the right version and not a used one
It works pretty well and main reason for going for it was the ‘learning functionality’ (which I thought would require due to my earlier experience with an off-brand TV I got, but turns out Phillips had that TV/model in their built-in profile list. So, didn’t need to use ‘learning function’ after all). But it’s really good to know your remote has the capability, just in case. Plus, this is very helpful in adding any other equipment (non-TV/audio/etc.) with a IR remote.
Seller had sent a used ‘Walmart version’ (SRP5107WM/17) remote first, then upon contacting the seller through Amazon messages they sent another remote right away. First remote had scratches and stuff too. The second remote was the correct general version (SRP5107/27) advertised here. There’s only few minor differences between the two models, mainly the L2 button on Walmart version instead of the 3D button and the slightly better tactile feedback of the buttons on the general version (this difference is barely felt in general usage really). Attached pics for comparison.
For the current price, it's a great value really.
If my review helped you, please click the ‘Yes’ button below. Thanks!
We have an off brand T.V. I programmed it with a code first then I used the learn function to program the rest of the buttons as I wanted them.
Pro Tip: If you have a remote with dead buttons it is usually the plastic bit that is failing. Take apart the remote and use the plastic button for a working function, and place it over the circuit board point for a non-working function. This allowed me to program even the buttons that no longer worked. Hope this helps
The current options out there to do what I want are to get an old school original Microsoft Media Center Remote (which had basic TV on/off and volume control) from 8 years ago on ebay for $30+ when they show up, buy an official Xbox branded remote (the two versions have some sort of TV control, but the new one has no 'Green button' for MCE and the old one was not well made as the printing wears off the buttons), or get some sort of universal remote.
I looked around at the universal remotes and didnt want to spend more than $25 to control my Xbox and TV. Multiple ones fit the bill, including the Harmony entry level models (http://www.amazon.com/Logitech-Harmony-Remote-Control-915-000143/dp/B003IZFCFW) and this entry level universal remote (http://www.amazon.com/Universal-Control-URC-WR7-Favorite-Channel/dp/B001KC08A4/). However, these remotes were too bulky (logitech) or too busy with poor lettering and design (URC-WR7). Magically, I eventually landed on the Phillips SRP1507 page here on Amazon and I was surprised to see it so well priced.
The remote has control codes for my 2008 Toshiba 40" LCD and my Xbox 360S (use Microsoft as the manufacturer). The nice thing about the learning process is when you choose the manufacturer code, the remote then has a process to iterate through multiple codes for the manufacturer. The process is very simple for the user, just point the remote at the device holding down the power button until the device turns off, then let go of the power button. At this point the remote will choose that specific code and the user can further confirm and refine to make sure all the other buttons work as expected.
The remote also has a learning capability. The best part of the learning capability is if you start out with a manufacturer code that work for 90% of the buttons, you can use that as a base and the just learn (or remap) specific buttons that don't work or you want to operate differently.
The remote also has the ability to learn buttons from devices it doesn't know about. I configured the "SAT" mode button to control my Delonghi space heater.
The only cons I have so far:
* There is no updateable mechanism to download new codes to the device over USB (but I knew this before purchase and at $15 I don't expect it)
* Some of the mode buttons seem to allow you to control only certain devices (it looks like my Xbox as a Media Center extender can only be controlled via the 'AUX' mode button).
* There is no explicit instructions on how 'punch-through' works for controlling volume. It seems to work for me (AUX still controls my TV volume) but that might be because I have a simple setup (I can't tell if you can punch through to a separate device). Though to get out of this situation, you could always remap the volume buttons for a specific mode to another device's volume control via the learn function.
* There must be some finite limit on the number of custom buttons that can be learned (not sure what the limit is though). So if you have multiple devices that don't have control codes, the device may run out of memory.
* There are no 'activity' buttons that execute multiple button presses at once (like the Harmony series). Again at $15 I didn't need this.
* Only IR based (no RF/bluetooth). At $15, yeah no way you'll get that functionality!
Other tidbits: Works fine with rechargeable AAs and has a backlight. I love the simplicity of the text and buttons. There are plenty of buttons to cover all the standard Windows Media Center buttons and the new remote still feels pretty intuitive.