View Full Version : OT: Need schematic diagram for Genie Pro garage door opener
06-30-2011, 09:38 AM
I've searched a bit with no luck. Anyone know where I can get one?
I want to re-purpose the circuit boards so I can use the remote control on something else, and I need to see how I can work around the limit switches and light beam thingies.
06-30-2011, 10:37 AM
Have you tried a local garage door installer company?
06-30-2011, 10:47 AM
Yes. They told me they don't do anything with the circuit boards except replace them if they're not working, so they don't need the schematics for the boards.
Sadly, it's plug-n-play for almost everything today.
06-30-2011, 12:53 PM
We smoked a ckt bd in our opener. Tried the search/buy/repair avenue, but all I got was negative comments, no longer available, why are you such a tightwad, get lost, etc.
Pulled up Craigslist and found complete setups, two remotes, good working order, on and on. Seems around here, apartment renters buy/install new opener for their own use. I found a 2 YO wormdrive, for free, but had to remove it myself. Landlord presumed the renter would leave it---but renter said 'KMA'.
06-30-2011, 02:33 PM
Winchman, have you tried, (gulp,) calling Genie? I just installed one and had an immediate fault. After much to-ing and fro-ing they decided that I needed a new control board AND a new motor driver, which they promptly sent. They are really helpful people. Anyway, when I opened the unit up, I noticed that the flat interconnecting cable was pretty sloppily installed and some of the pins were partially pulled. I changed out the boards and everything worked like a charm.
I SUSPECT, but cant prove, that there is really nothing wrong with the original boards. Basically what we both have is a driver unit and controller for a 6 amp 90 volt DC motor. Please let me know what you find out.
06-30-2011, 04:29 PM
This web site has owners manuals with schematics for most of the Geni's
06-30-2011, 05:02 PM
Thanks for the link. I was hoping for something about the actual board circuitry, but the schematic for the components will definitely help.
The one I have has an AC motor. The receiver, RPM sensor, limit switches, and light beam work off low voltage DC.
If I can figure out how to simulate the RPM sensor and light beam signals, I'll be in business. The motor will only run a few seconds with the RPM sensor disconnected, and it will only run in the up direction without the light beam signal.