It seems that when it comes to installing accessories such as electrically powered roller shutters or lights built into a house, the tendency is to avoid pulling cables but to stick on the walls switches which are actually battery-powered radio controls. We are not very convinced of the ecological balance sheet of such a shortcut, but it opens up interesting prospects in terms of DIY.
After the NEEO remote control fiasco, we decided to get over it by playing with Flic buttons, the aim obviously being to use these buttons to drive Yoctopuce modules. This week, we present the results of our experiments on this topic...
The aim of this week's project is to show you a new application of our Yocto-MaxiDisplay. The application is the following: to display in real time the arrival of local public transport buses.
Recently at Yoctopuce, we started to build, for internal use, many small boxes that some wouldn't hesitate to call "Smart Extension Cords", but which are in fact a simple application of the Yoctopuce technology: Wifi controlled extension cords. We thought that you might be interested in knowing how we build them.
For a long while, the Rolls of universal remote controls was the Pronto series, but Philips stopped manufacturing them about ten years ago. They had probably exhausted the pool of customers ready to pay one thousand dollars for a universal remote control. Today, the next generation is more or less ensured by Logitech's Harmony and NEEO. As NEEO provides an SDK, we wondered if we could use it to control Yoctopuce modules.
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