Fs-R6b Receiver Manual BEST PATCHED
This is the process by which the receiver learns which transmitter it's supposed to take instructions from (and ignore all other signals) - usually it involves some sort of unique Vulcan nerve grippery, so it's good to see this is actually explained in some depth in the manual (or it would be, if the manual was provided).
Fs-R6b Receiver Manual BEST
Just what components should plug in which channel has never been particularly intuitive on radio gear, or indeed a strong point in their product manuals - but the more channels there are, the more problematic it becomes. Initially, the receiver didn't appear to have any markings indicating the correct orientation of plugs going it to it (though it's obvious in photos - see image 09, above, for example ), but luckily the rule of thumb that the negative pin is on the outside of the case, signal pin on the inside held true here.
Receiver antennas are usually soldered directly to the main receiver board or attached using a U. FL connector. The antenna is made from coaxial cable where the main wire is separated from the "ground". Radio receivers are usually manufactured with two antennas to ensure the best reception.
The radio transmitter will only communicate with the radio receiver if the two are linked together. This process may vary on specific receivers and stations. Usually this can be done by starting the binding process on the radio and pressing the BIND button on the receiver. It's best to consult the manual for your Rx and Tx combination. It is important to note that a single radio transmitter can be linked to several different receivers. At the same time, a receiver can only link to one transmitter, not multiple transmitters.