Chamberlain's global headquarters
|Headquarters||Oak Brook, Illinois, U.S.|
|Parent||The Duchossois Group|
Chamberlain Group (CGI), the corporate parent company to LiftMaster, Chamberlain, Merlin, and Grifco, designs and engineers residential garage door openers, commercial door operators, and gate entry systems.
- Chamberlain — the company's do-it-yourself line of garage door openers.
- LiftMaster — the company's line of garage door openers for professional installers.
- Raynor — the company's line of garage door openers for professional installers. This line of professional installers is slightly less common than LiftMaster.
- Craftsman — re-branded Chamberlain models sold at Sears. Those products have a "139" model prefix to denote that the Chamberlain Group made them for Sears.
- Clicker — a line of universal garage door remotes.
Chamberlain, LiftMaster, and Craftsman have interchangeable parts, primarily the gear and circuit boards. The greatest difference between the brands is that Chamberlain and Craftsman operate on a split-rail system, while LiftMaster consists of one single solid piece of rail.
Chamberlain's "myQ" technology is embedded in garage door openers and lights, can be added to Wi-Fi networks to control these devices and is being incorporated into future home products. At CES 2019, Chamberlain announced a partnership with Amazon, allowing packages to be placed in customers garages with myQ openers, as part of the Amazon Key service.
- "The Duchossois Group acquires Controlled Products Systems Group". www.securityinfowatch.com. Retrieved 2020-04-01.
- "Duchossois Group Acquires Controlled Products Systems Group | Security.World". security.world. Retrieved 2020-04-01.
- "Chamberlain Garage Door Opener". Garage Doors and More. www.mydoorpro.com. Retrieved January 8, 2015.
- "DIY Garage Door". Archived from the original on February 3, 2017. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
- "Chamberlain and LiftMaster MyQ Works With Nest Cam – Bringing Live Video Feed and Activity Alerts to Consumers". Business Wire. www.businesswire.com. Retrieved January 5, 2016.
- Palladino, Valentina (8 January 2019). "Amazon attempts less-creepy delivery by placing packages in your garage". Ars Technica. Retrieved 26 January 2019.
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