Love the new website! Very informative and easy to navigate. I continue to uncover new features of our Uniflex 2000 system and am amazed at the flexibility.
Thanks Kevin, we hope the new site becomes a resource for our customers and installers. We look forward to responding to questions and comments. Glad to hear that your system is running well.
Hi Dick, Linda
New site looks very clean. I look forward to being involved with forums as I have time. Thanks for all your work on the best system out there.
As I continue to learn about the 2000 system, I have a desire to essentially set up the organ as a French system, with the positiv in the American Great position, or in the middle, thereby allowing greater ease in playing the French repertoire.
This is a stand thing on many other systems, and I’m sure it can be done, most likely with ease, on the 2000 system, but I’m looking for specific instructions on how this is done. I can range pistons, so I’m not worried about moving the Great divisionals to the Positiv, and so forth. But how to re-assign the keyboards, i’m a little perplexed.
Any help or advice would be greatly appreciated.
Kevin and others who may be interested,
According to Dick:
There are two different ways to do this depending on what your preference is.
1. You could swap the input addresses of the keyboards and save this new definition file as a separate Dn file (such as D2 or D3, etc.)
2. You could set up a stop tab or switch to do a “manual Reverse” (function type 29) which can swap any two manuals
If you let me know how you want to do this I can give you more information. Or, if you prefer, send me your D1 definition file and tell me which way you want it to work and I can make the changes for you and email the new definition file back. Your choice.
Hopefully, this will help you with your question.
Just a quick FYI, we will have an ad in the ATOS 2012 Brochure for the LA Convention in July. Please take a look and give us some feedback. The Uniflex relay system is featured in six of the eleven venues at the Convention. We are thrilled!!
Uniflex will be hosting the Central Indiana Chapter of ATOS here in Union City, Indiana, in early July 2012 at Firehouse Pipes. We are looking forward to the event and hope you will attend if you are in the area. You will have an opportunity to see our Page 3/12, also known as “Frankenstein”. We are just a quick 40 minutes west of Dayton, Ohio, and about an hour and a half east of Indianapolis. We’ll post all the details soon.
Please let me know if you have a question about Uniflex that Dick can address for you. I’ll be posting a Q & A starting tomorrow and I’m looking for questions. Thanks so much.
I apologize that I missed my original deadline of April 12th to begin my Q & A. Life has a way of inteferring with the best of plans. Hopefully, this is the first of many Q & A I’ll be posting here and on our website at http://www.uniflex.com. Please let me know if you have a specific question and I’ll attempt to answer it ASAP.
Question: What are the types of Uniflex boards and how are they labeled and addressed?
Answer: Although this may be very basic information for most all our Uniflex customers, it never hurts to recap and review. The purpose is to begin to explain the Uniflex board addressing and labeling.
There are three types of Uniflex boards:
– interface boards
– input boards
– output boards
Interface boards are identified by a yellow label with black letters which identifies the serial number of that interface board. The serial number is burned into the CPU chip on this specific board (which is under the yellow label) and cannot be changed by the customer. Other than this, all interface boards are identical and their operation differs only by the how they are assigned by the main PC computer which assigns them by the serial number.
Input boards are identified by a white label with blue letters which defines the input board address. All input boards are exactly the same but have a different address specified by two jumpers (JMP1 and JMP2). If you change one of these jumpers, you will readdress the board.
Output boards are identified by a white label with red letters which defines the output board address. All output boards are exactly the same but have a different address specified by two jumpers (JMP1 and JMP2). If you change one of these jumpers, you will readdress the board.
We will expand on this issue in future Q & A. As always, your feedback is greatly appreciated.
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