Radio thermostat CT-50 review and install

Felix of LowPowerLab writes: I mentioned before that there’s added support for HTTP requests in the gateway interface. That allows using things like wi-fi thermostats, and this story is a review of how I did just that. I wanted to integrate the home thermostat into the Moteino IOT Framework Gateway and be able to control […]

ESP8266 WiFi touch screen thermostat

An instructables on how to build WiFi touch screen thermostat by EasyIoT: In this tutorial we will show how to build WiFi controlled thermostat with ESP8266, Arduino and touch screen display. Thermostat will also show other info, like weather forecast and temperature outside. Total cost for thermostat is about 40EUR, which is price for basic commercial thermostat […]

DIY Internet connected smart humidifier

Martin’s DIY Internet connected smart humidifier project: The project uses a DHT22 temperature sensor mounted to the side of the enclosure for better ventilation and reliable reading: I threw in a ultra-cheap I2C OLED status display to get a visual reading. Milling the box so that the OLED shows was pretty nasty, hated it. I […]

Open source Android thermostat project

Android Thermostat, an open source DIY home thermostat project based on Android: Android Thermostat is an open source thermostat project ideal for programmers and electronics hobbyists. As the name suggests the application runs on Android phone that is connected to some basic electronic components for controlling your home HVAC system.It costs around $140 to build […]

PID based thermostat built using the Flash Destroyer module

jeanmarc78 posted his PID based thermostat built using the Flash Destroyer module in the forum: After trying a few commercial thermostats for my central heating (hot water), i was not really satisfied. They don’t provide a smooth regulation. Then i decided to build my own one reusing my flash destroyer hardware board.  

Hacking wireless radiator valves with GNU Radio

In an effort to better proportion the heating system in his house, Mike Stirling decided to use Conrad FHT8V wireless thermostatic radiator valves (TRVs) to control heat distribution in zones. He decided to analyze the valve’s 868 MHz control signals using his RTL-SDR dongle and GNU Radio. After discovering that the protocol uses simple on-off […]