On Sat, Aug 29, 2020 at 03:08 AM, <geojohnt@...> wrote:
The SR1 approach might be more universal. Think of L-Band LNBs for EUMETCast Africa with different LO Frequencies.
But of course you basically have to know how an Universal LNB works, what 13 / 18 Volt and 0 / 22 KHz signal changes.
Here is a GNU/Linux tuning file I copied from an archived version of a site I had pre 2014:
eurobird9-int:11977:h:0:27500:::: atlanticbird3:3732:h:0:11963:::: nss806:3803:h:0:27500:::: Eutelsat 9A TP 66 61.3Mbps-8PSK-TV:12034:vC34S1M5O20:0:27500::: Eutelsat 9A TP 68 59.9Mbps-8PSK-TV+IP:12073:vC34S1M5O20:0:27500::: Eutelsat 9A TP 69 61.3Mbps-8PSK-TV:12092:hC34S1M5O20:0:27500::: Eutelsat 10A TP C1 49.6Mbps-QPSK-TV+IP:11221:vC56S1M2O20:0:30000::: Eutelsat 10A TP C9 72.7Mbps-8PSK-TV:11387:vC56S1M5O20:0:30000::: Eutelsat 10A TPC11 74.3Mbps-8PSK-TV:11428:vC56S1M5O20:0:30000:::
Yes, it directly uses the transponder frequencies. Not sure the rest looks more comprehensive to you though :-).
The first line shows that the profile Quentin can lock is meant for the old pre 2014 EUMETCast DVB-S on Eurobird 9°.
It seems this is still around on EUMETSAT's ftp site. Now in 2020 it accidentally fits to "Sky Italia" TV on Hotbird 13°E
(I checked the other transponders on LyngSat and FlySat of all satellites near Eutelsat 10A. It must be Hotbird 13°E).