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2-Pack TP-Link HS110 WiFi Smart Plug w/ Energy Monitoring EXPIRED

$23
$49.99
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B&H Photo Video has 2-Pack TP-Link HS110 WiFi Smart Plug with Energy Monitoring (HS110 KIT) on sale for $49.99 - Extra 54% Off Coupon found on product page = $22.99. Shipping is free. Thanks captainguy

Includes
  • 2-Pack TP-Link HS110 WiFi Smart Plug w/ Energy Monitoring
  • 2-Year Limited Warranty
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Control devices plugged in to the Smart Plug wherever you have an Internet connection, using the Kasa application on your mobile device. Set your Smart Plugs to automatically turn on and off at scheduled times.

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Edited April 16, 2019 at 11:58 AM by
2-Pack TP-Link HS110 Wi-Fi Smart Plug w/Energy Monitoring [bhphotovideo.com] $22.99
  • Remotely Turn On/Off Two Devices
  • 2.4 GHz Wireless Frequency
  • Customized Scheduling
  • Away Mode
  • Energy Monitoring
  • 100-120 VAC Input and Output
  • Wi-Fi Connectivity
  • Remote Access via iOS and Android Apps
  • Works with Alexa and Google Assistant
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15 amp and power monitoring vs 10 amp & not a name brand
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#3
Can these work with IFTTT with their energy monitor?
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#4
I have one of these and use it to track electricity costs for my servers. The UI is really nice and it just works. The size is a bit unfortunate, but you can always get those 1ft extension cables.
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#5
Always was $18 per pair last year from B&H
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04-16-2019 at 06:06 PM
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Quote from pk49xxx12
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Got these in Christmas 3 for 25.99 works with Alexa and google. Must cheaper
https://www.amazon.com/dp/B079KYVT96
15 amp and power monitoring vs 10 amp & not a name brand
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Quote from sc0rpi0n
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15 amp and power monitoring vs 10 amp & not a name brand
What is the purpose/difference 15 vs 10 amp? Function for energy monitor?
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Quote from pk49xxx12
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Got these in Christmas 3 for 25.99 works with Alexa and google. Must cheaper
https://www.amazon.com/dp/B079KYVT96
Don't think those have power monitoring
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Don't let reference price fool you...
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#12
I'm looking to get my first smart plug. Do I need anything else with this? Can I just download a tp-link app and start using them with my phone?
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Perfect for Sense users to help the company cheat on their machine learning and just ride the coattails of other companies to make their product appear useful!
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#14
Quote from pk49xxx12
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What is the purpose/difference 15 vs 10 amp? Function for energy monitor?
Your standard US electrical outlet is rated for 15A. Something like a space heater may actually use close to that full 15A. So, with a device that's only rated for 10A, you've got to make sure you don't use it for anything that'll try and use more than 10A (keep in mind too that some devices spike their usage right at power on, so you've got to be careful). For the most part if you just steer clear of things that make heat, you'll be fine, but you'll need to look at what your device is rated at to know for sure.

I use z-wave Energy Monitors (15A) on my washer & dryer (both are 110v) and wouldn't trust the 10A for that purpose. My home assistant watches the power levels and when they drop, it sends out an alert that the washer/dryer is done (2 separate plugs, so it knows which is which).

I use some of the cheaper 10A ones to turn on lamps and my computer monitors, but wouldn't trust them for anything that'll draw a decent amperage.
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Quote from tjhart85
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Your standard US electrical outlet is rated for 15A. Something like a space heater may actually use close to that full 15A. So, with a device that's only rated for 10A, you've got to make sure you don't use it for anything that'll try and use more than 10A (keep in mind too that some devices spike their usage right at power on, so you've got to be careful). For the most part if you just steer clear of things that make heat, you'll be fine, but you'll need to look at what your device is rated at to know for sure.

I use z-wave Energy Monitors (15A) on my washer & dryer (both are 110v) and wouldn't trust the 10A for that purpose. My home assistant watches the power levels and when they drop, it sends out an alert that the washer/dryer is done (2 separate plugs, so it knows which is which).

I use some of the cheaper 10A ones to turn on lamps and my computer monitors, but wouldn't trust them for anything that'll draw a decent amperage.
Thank you for the detailed info. Never though of using smart plugs for high amp devices. But nice to know. So for lamps and small stuff the cheaper ones are fine
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