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Z-wave alarm clockradio | Wake up by the sound of a scene
Note: apparently is inside vd clock radio changed, or even no longer available. You can basically take a different clock radio. We recommend you to choose a clock radio that works on minimal 6V, because you can use the radio's power supply to provide the binary sensor with power. Despite being listed a minimum voltage of 8V in the manual, we have discovered that these 6V from already working. You then find yourself alone from which wires activate the speaker.
The ideal way to wake up. if one of the two preset alarm sounds, you can start each scene you want.
Think light to the bathroom, or play the radio that starts softly. Anything is possible with these sulfuric alarm clock. You can solder the clock radio. Here are some pictures and explanations:
What u need :
- 1 Philips clockradio AJ3115
- 1 FIBARO binaire sensor
- Solderequipment, small philips head screwdriver
Inside the clock radio. The power supply (black and blue) and input1 must be connected to the board.
Above you see the connections of the binary sensor. Blue and green are the inputs for the binary sensor. The blue and red are the lead wires from the sensor. These z-wave clock radio works on 6V and binary sensor according to the manual minimum 8V +/- 10% required. Our experience is that it just works on 6V :)
To be able to include the Uden, you need to make a while on the cabinet of the z-wave module in the sulfuric networker, to get to the include button. We're still experimenting if we can solve that differently but for now you need to do that time being this way.
Now you can start a scene that is activated when the alarm sounds (it is a normally closed connection, so you must set the trigger on a not-triggered)
Tip. You can make an additional push button on the outside to make an extra Z-wave button (the binary sensor viz. 2 inputs). allows you to launch any scene (eg all lights off, turn on alarm or down). You then connect the blue and yellow wire to a pulse switch.
A customer also reported that it should be possible to make this on the basis of a z-wave RGBW module, that we have not yet been tested but would allow you to use even more switches.
Short demonstation video Z-Wave Z-Wave Clock Radio opens the blinds: