Transmitter

MCS108210

Stanley

This is a minature transmitter designed for use with Stanley 310 MHz garage and gate openers. Compatible with all Stanley remotes made between 1982 and 1997.

Price

$58.00

891LM

Liftmaster

Controls one garage door or gate operator; can also be used to control a myQ enabled light accessory. Compatible with Liftmaster Security+ 2.0 Operators (310, 315, 390MHZ) manufactured from 2011 onwards.

Price

$52.00

MCS307010

Stanley

This is a keychain friendly micro 310 MHZ transmitter. Compatible with all Multi Code receivers and transmitters.

Price

$58.00

890MAX

Liftmaster

Easily fits in a purse, a pocket or on a keychain. Controls up to three garage door operators, gate operators and/or myQ enabled light accessories. Compatible with all Liftmaster Operators manufactured from 1993 onwards.

Price

$58.00

Stinger 2 390LMD21V

Transmitter Solutions

This is a 1 button, dip switch, battery powered visor transmitter. Can be used to replace Liftmaster 61LM, 81LM, 750CB and 850CB remotes.

Price

$58.00

893LM

Liftmaster

Controls up to three garage door operators, gate operators and/or myQ enabled light accessories. Compatible with Liftmaster Security+ 2.0 Operators (310, 315, 390MHZ) manufactured from 2011 onwards.

Price

$58.00

893MAX

Liftmaster

Controls up to 3 garage door operators or myQ light accessories. Compatible with all Liftmaster Operators manufactured from 1993 onwards.

Price

$58.00

894LT

Liftmaster

Controls up to 4 garage door or gate operators. Compatible with Liftmaster Security+ and Security+ 2.0 Operators manufactured from 1996 onwards.

Price

$75.00

Title for SEO block and interesting text

Richard McClintock, a Latin scholar from Hampden-Sydney College, is credited with discovering the source behind the ubiquitous filler text. In seeing a sample of lorem ipsum, his interest was piqued by consectetur—a genuine, albeit rare, Latin word. Consulting a Latin dictionary led McClintock to a passage from De Finibus Bonorum et Malorum (“On the Extremes of Good and Evil”), a first-century B.C. text from the Roman philosopher Cicero.

Richard McClintock, a Latin scholar from Hampden-Sydney College, is credited with discovering the source behind the ubiquitous filler text. In seeing a sample of lorem ipsum, his interest was piqued by consectetur—a genuine, albeit rare, Latin word. Consulting a Latin dictionary led McClintock to a passage from De Finibus Bonorum et Malorum (“On the Extremes of Good and Evil”), a first-century B.C. text from the Roman philosopher Cicero.

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