Now, with all the weathering completed and the window now watertight, the last step we need to do is to connect the window up to the power supply so we can programme the window into the remote control. Now, although the window is provided complete with a three pin plug, it doesn’t mean that’s the only means you have of connecting it to the mains power. If you wish to conceal all of the cabling behind your internal plasterboard, your internal finish, it’s perfectly acceptable for you to chop the plug off and hardwire it into a fused or a switched spur if that’s your preference. But for the purpose of the exercise today and for this video, we have an extension that we’re going to use so we can get the power connected. One thing to bear in mind is now I’ve made that connection, as soon as the mains power is initially supplied to the window, you have ten minutes to programme the remote control into the motor. That motor is currently sending out a secure signal which our remote control is going to synchronise with.

After ten minutes, that security signal will expire and if you do overrun, you will need to open up the window manually and use the small reset button on the motor to generate a new signal. So without any further haste, I’d better open up the remote control. So we peel this sticker back. Open up the packaging and you can see inside, the remote control complete with its holder. You also have our quick start guide and as you can see there, it’s in a variety of languages. We’re often asked why are our instructions predominantly in pictorial form. Here is one of the simple explanations. Any time we insert text, we need to obviously incorporate various translations because we sell our products around Europe and the globe.