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JVC and JVC{2}

UEI protocol: 0034
IRP notation: {38k,525}<1,-1|1,-3>(16,-8,(D:8,F:8,1,-45)+)
EFC translation: LSB comp

JVC{2} indicates a JVC signal from which the lead-in is missing. The JVC protocol has lead-in on only the first frame, so it is quite easy to have it missing from a learned signal. So when JVC{2} is correct, it means the same as JVC. But JVC{2} is not robust, so spurious decodes are likely. It is also very similar in structure and timing to Mitsubishi protocol, so that DecodeIr has difficulty distinguishing one from the other. The device number, OBC and EFC are all encoded the same way between the two. So if you have JVC{2} decodes that you have reason to suspect should actually be Mitsubishi, you can try using them as Mitsubishi without changing the numbers. However, true Mitsubishi signals will not misdecode as JVC, just as JVC{2}. So if some of the signals for your device decode as JVC and others as JVC{2}, you should trust all those decodes and not try Mitsubishi.


UEI protocol: 001F or 00C9 or 00CD
IRP notation: {37k,432}<1,-1|1,-3>(8,-4,3:8,1:8,D:8,S:8,F:8,(D^S^F):8,1,-173)+
EFC translation: LSB comp

JVC-48 is the member of the Kaseikyo family with OEM_code1=3 and OEM_code2=31.

Panasonic protocol uses the same check byte rules as JVC-48, so you might want use the (more flexible) Panasonic entries in KM or RM to produce a JVC-48 upgrade (by changing the OEM_code1 and OEM_code2 values). For simple JVC-48 upgrades you get exactly the same results by directly selecting the "JVC-48" protocol.


IRP notation: {37k,432}<1,-1|1,-3>(8,-4,3:8,1:8,D:8,S:8,X:8,F:8,(D^S^X^F):8,1,-173)+
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