Honda Accord and Acura TL vehicles used keyless entry remotes with FCC ID KOBUTAH2T for a few years around the turn of the millenium. The keyfobs are identical except for the logo on the case . . . and of … Continue reading
Did you know that Honda and Acura vehicles often use the same keyless entry remote control transmitters with the only difference being the logo on the case? In some cases, the Honda part is less expensive.
We recently received an inquiry from a customer asking about a replacement for his Magnadyne remote that has FCC ID ELV777K on the back. ELV777K is one of those FCC IDs that appeared on several aftermarket alarm remote transmitters that … Continue reading
GM used keyless entry system remote transmitters with an FCC ID of KOBUT1BT on many vehicles from 1996 through 2001. For instance, the new-style Chevy Silverado and GMC Sierra pickup trucks used this remote from their introduction in the 1999 … Continue reading
In this blog, we usually refer to aftermarket alarm or keyless entry remote “transmitters”. However, the inevitable march of technology continues. So, in the old days, most systems had a receiver in the vehicle – the control module – and … Continue reading
In response to a query, I thought I would share some information about replacing Honda keyhead remote transmitters. As an example, I am going to talk about Honda part 35111-S9V-325 (with FCC ID CWTWB1U545). This particular part was used on … Continue reading
We recently received an inquiry from a customer who was having difficulty finding a replacement remote control for her old aftermarket alarm system. In the inquiry, she sent us an FCC ID (L2MAL…) as an identifier. This showed great instinct … Continue reading
GM used keyless entry system remote transmitters with an FCC ID of KOBLEAR1XT on many vehicles from 2001 through 2005. For instance, 2001, 2002, 2003 and 2004 Chevrolet Impalas, Monte Carlos and several other models had keyless entry remotes with … Continue reading