This is the official garage door opener site that will help you find any garage door remote you need. The garage door opener guides we put together covers over 50 different brand name garage door openers and thousands of remotes. By using the garage door remote format you will be able to find out exactly which remotes are compatible with your existing garage door opener. The garage door opener support guide takes the guess work and uncertainty out of finding the right replacement remote. It also shows which garage door openers are currently available under the different frequencies they operate on. We carry garage door openers, garage door remotes, transmitters, replacement parts, universal garage door openers, garage door hardware, and much more. If you can't find a garage door replacement part that fits your needs please call our 800 number listed above and we will track down your specific part. We are based in Los Angeles County and ship worldwide to our customers. We offer garage door openers and garage door remotes to the general public as well as bulk discount pricing for property management and other development type companies that buy in large quantity. Whether you need one or one hundred, we have it in stock and ready to ship. Thanks for visiting our site and don't hesitate to call us so we may assist you with your garage door opener needs.
Dip Switches- The original "old style pre 1992" garage door remotes have dip switches that are found in the battery compartment of the remote. Dip switches are the little toggle switches (pictured left) that can be set in the up or down position and must MATCH the corresponding dip switches found on your overhead motor or attached receiver box. No dip switches, and made after 1980 means rolling code! The second most important part is the frequency, it is found on the back of your remote and is labeled 300mhz, 310mhz, 318mhz for example, if it's worn off then shop by brand name.
Rolling Code - The second type of remote "post 1992" is the rolling code remote which uses a LEARN button instead of dip switches. Meaning, there won't be any dip switches in the battery compartment of your remote. On the overhead motor or gate receiver box, there will be a LEARN button that is pressed in order to program your remote to it. The last part is the frequency, 390mhz and 315mhz are the most common and are found on the back of your remote, if it's worn off then shop by brand name.
All prices are in USD