Thanks for your question: this allows us to better explain the Comfort function.
It's really very simple.
I'll give you an example that will help you better understand its functionality and why you might decide to use it.
Let's assume that you have programmed your R3 remote control so that it cannot go below 23° C., as this is a more than satisfactory temperature for cooling the room and guarantees you a significant saving on your bill.
Let's say that some of your guests complain that (in his opinion) 23° C. It's not fresh enough...
Thanks to the Comfort Effect, you will be able to make the remote control "simulate" that he can lower the limit you has set by a further 5 degrees, without this actually happening.
That is, the customer will be able to set temperatures of 22°, 21°, 20°, 19° and 18° C. (and the remote control display will reflect these temperatures), but in fact the remote control will continue to send the 23° C. signal to the air conditioner, as this is the REAL limit you have set.
Attention: if your air conditioner has a display that shows the temperature, we do not recommend using the Comfort Effect, as the guest may notice that the air conditioner is unable to reach the degrees he desires.
The use of the Comfort Effect is completely optional, and must be evaluated on a case-by-case basis.
No one knows your specific case and your clients better than you.
Read more about our universal air conditioner remote control.
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