Skip to content
Wireless Temperature Sensor
Add to cart
Monitor temperature from your phone or Desktop
Create temperature alerts
Use temperature to trigger automation
Battery lasts over a year
Powerful transmitter can penetrate walls and floors and up to 1km line of sight
Configured to transmit a temperature reading every 5 minutes (configurable).
Out-of-box temperature monitoring solutions available
Can be interfaced with many IoT systems (e.g. Blynk, Home Assistant, Adafruit IO, ThingsBoard, PrivateEyePi, MQTT, Amazon AWS IOT, Google Cloud IoT).
Temperature monitoring solutions
Wireless Temperature Sensor Tutorial
Test temperature sensor
PrivateEyePi Alarm System
All devices are based on the high-performance RF transceiver based on the market-leading CC1100 SOC.
Wide operating voltage range of 2-3.6V makes the devices suited for battery power.
Current consumption: RX: 16.2 mA , TX: 15.2 mA. Deep Sleep : 0.005Ma (0.5 µA).
Up to 1KM line of sight. Short range (30M) penetration of walls and floors.
128-bit AES encryption security.
All the devices are highly configurable through the serial port or over the air using the LLAP messaging protocol specified in the manual.
Base station communicates through serial port (TTL UART).
Communicates in ASCII clear text making it very easy to exchange data between devices over the air.
Supports point to point, point to multi-point, multi-point to point and multi-point to multi-point.
Virtually unlimited amount of devices can be deployed. 99,999 Personal Area Network ID’s, 10 channels per frequency and 7,744 Device ID’s per network.
Super low power consumption allows devices to be use with a coin cell battery for long periods of time (up to 1 year depending on transmission rates).
Supports 6 frequencies (433 MHZ, 915 MHZ (default US & Canada), 868.3 MHZ (default Europe), 868 MHZ, 903 MHZ, 315 MHZ)
10 channels per frequency.
4 pins for communicating with external micro-controllers like Raspberry Pi and Arduino : Tx, Rx, GND, 3V3.
Battery monitor to keep track of power consumption.
Share on Facebook
Tweet on Twitter
Pin on Pinterest