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Showing results for tags 'lt100 lighting tower'.
I recently got the LT100 starter kit, and the towers all work perfectly. My problem is that I am trying to get iCue to detect the towers. I have the USB connected and iCue updated to the most recent version, but it won't show up. I don't know if the towers are simply not supported by the MacOS iCue or if there is user error, but my Virtuoso's have been working perfectly fine and are recognized by the software, so any help or insight would be greatly appreciated. Thank you :)
During a move my power supply for my lighting tower never made it. long story short, I can’t seem to find them online. can someone please point to the right site where I can buy a replacement. thank you much.
Hace unas semanas que tengo el kit inicial de torres LT 100 y no he tenido ningún problema. Me he comprado dos torres de expansión LT 100. No consigo que funcionen. Si conecto 3 o 4 torres, icue sólo me detecta 1.
I recently got a set of LT100 Lighting Towers. I wanted to use them more like decorative lamps however, which meant they needed to be some distance from my PC. The devices have a few built-in lighting presets, but these presets lack the customization that I would like. I then decided to see if I could make them wireless, and do it cheaply as well. I am aware of existing commercial wireless USB repeaters but didn't want to spend $50+ so I figured out how to do it myself. All in all, this project cost me less than $20. Here is a terrible MS Paint drawing explaining how it works: Supplies Needed: Raspberry Pi (I used a Zero W because it's cheap and has WiFi, but any WiFi enabled Pi will do) microSD Card (8GB or larger) USB-OTG cable microUSB Cable USB power adapter Instructions: 1. Follow this tutorial to get your Pi up and running in headless mode. 2. Install the VirtualHere server onto the Pi by typing the following commands into the SSH terminal you opened in Step 1: wget https://www.virtualhere.com/sites/default/files/usbserver/vhusbdarm sudo chmod +x ./vhusbdarm sudo mv vhusbdarm /usr/sbin 3. Make VirtualHere server run on boot so your Pi continues to work after power loss by creating a file at this location /etc/systemd/system/virtualhere.service containing this code: (you can do this by typing sudo nano /etc/systemd/system/virtualhere.service, pasting the contents below, pressing CTRL-O to save and CTRL-X to exit.) [unit] Description=VirtualHere USB Sharing Requires=networking.service After=networking.service [service] ExecStartPre=/bin/sh -c 'logger VirtualHere settling...;sleep 1s;logger VirtualHere settled' ExecStart=/usr/sbin/vhusbdarm Type=idle [install] WantedBy=multi-user.target 4. Type these into the terminal to start the VirtualHere service systemctl daemon-reload systemctl enable virtualhere systemctl start virtualhere 5. Plug the microUSB cable from the power adapter into the power socket on your Pi. 6. Connect the LS100 to the Pi 's USB port using the OTG adapter. 7. Install the VirtualHere Client for Windows 8. In the VirtualHere Client, find your Pi and expand the list. You should see a CORSAIR iCUE Smart Lighting Tower. Right-click on the LT100, and check the Auto-Use Device box. 9. Your LT100 should now show up in iCUE. I hope this guide was helpful, and if you have any questions feel free to post a reply to this thread. This same method should work in theory for any other iCUE-controlled device you wish to make wireless.