Quote:I think you may have missed my point.
I'm not completely ignorant of the Harmony line as I had actually setup a Harmony 900 for my parents a few years ago, but they ran into problems with it (it locked up at irregular intervals, which required removing the battery to reboot the remote each time, which killed the MAF (mom acceptance factor)) and I ended up replacing it with some spare Crestron gear I had around and they haven't had a single issue since. And I know that the RF to IR repeater comes with additional mini IR emitters that connect to the main blaster and can be moved near other equipment in the cabinet that the main blaster can't reach. But the main blaster is the piece that contains the RF receiver, the mini blasters are just IR blasters that get their signals from the main blaster.
But my point was that I wasn't not sure if the "IR blaster" as it is referred to on the Harmony site gets paired to the remote it's used with such that it will ignore commands from other Harmony remotes that it hasn't been paired with. If this pairing happens, then using 2 RF Harmony remotes in the same house won't be a problem as the blaster will ignore commands from any remotes it isn't paired with. If there is no such pairing, then that would be an extremely stupid design choice by the Harmony designers. It should be obvious that if the product has a (claimed, up to) 100 foot range there's lots of potential for people living in houses that are close together or apartment buildings to run into conflicts where they end up controlling each others' equipment.
I just did some searching and found that the IR blaster is, indeed, paired to a single remote at any given time. So if 2 RF Harmony remotes are used in the same home, they shouldn't interfere with each other.