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Interruptor de luz inteligente Wi-Fi de Kasa por TP-Link – Control de iluminación desde cualquier lugar, fácil instalación

$ 151,99$ 159,99

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Disponibilidad: En stock
SKU:B01EZV35QU

Descripción

Controla tus luces, ventiladores de techo y otros accesorios desde cualquier lugar con el HS200. El interruptor inteligente reemplaza cualquier interruptor de luz estándar y se conecta al Wi-Fi de tu hogar en poco tiempo a través de la aplicación gratuita Kasa. Kasa también te permite administrar accesorios conectados con tu teléfono inteligente o tableta, incluyendo horarios de configuración, temporizadores y cuenta regresiva. Para mayor comodidad, puedes utilizar tu voz para controlar el HS200 cuando se empareja con funciona con Amazon Alexa, Google Assistant y Microsoft Cortana. Voltaje de entrada: 100 – 120 VAC, 50/60 Hz, 15 A.


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Más información del producto

Controla tu luz de una manera inteligente

Gestionar desde cualquier lugar

El interruptor de luz Wi-Fi inteligente Kasa te permite controlar cualquier cosa que controle un interruptor de luz de un solo polo, todo desde tu teléfono. Apague las luces, los ventiladores de techo y otros accesorios sin importar dónde se encuentre.

En un día cálido, puede encender el ventilador de techo antes de salir del trabajo para que pueda volver a un hogar más cómodo.

Establecer horarios

Utilice el HS200 para automatizar los accesorios conectados en función de su horario y preferencias diarias. El interruptor inteligente puede incluso ajustarse automáticamente al cambio de la puesta del sol y del amanecer.

Ponga la luz del porche para encenderla cuando se oscurece y se apaga a medida que el sol sale.

Disfruta de la paz mental

El modo Away del HS200 ayuda a mejorar la seguridad de tu hogar cuando no estás allí.

El modo Away enciende y apaga las luces a intervalos aleatorios, dando la apariencia de que estás en casa.

Configuración e instalación

1. Descarga TP-Link Kasa desde App Store o Google Play Store.

2. Conecte su dispositivo móvil a su red Wi-Fi de 2,4 GHz.

3. Inicie Kasa y siga los pasos de cableado proporcionados.

4. Conecte el Smart Switch a su red doméstica.

Gestionar desde cualquier lugar

Establecer horarios

Tranquilidad

Configuración de 4 pasos

Alambre neutro.

¿Qué es un cable neutro?

Un cable neutro permite que el interruptor Kasa se accione al mismo tiempo que permite que el circuito de iluminación conectado a tus luces se apague.

Características:

Controla con tu voz

Una aplicación para todos

No requiere concentrador.

Establecer escenas

Controla con tu voz

El Smart Switch funciona directamente con Amazon Alexa y Google Assistant para administrar tus dispositivos a través de Control de voz. Asigne un nombre a cada conmutador inteligente y comuníquese cada conmutador por su nombre al hacer un comando de voz. También puede crear un grupo para todos sus dispositivos inteligentes y controlarlos todos en un solo comando.

Una aplicación para todos

La aplicación Kasa funciona con todos los dispositivos domésticos inteligentes TP-Link, lo que te permite controlar fácilmente tu hogar desde cualquier dispositivo Android o iOS (compatible con iOS 9 o superior, Android 4.1 o superior).

No requiere concentrador.

El HS200 funciona con cualquier enrutador Wi-Fi sin necesidad de un concentrador separado o servicio de suscripción de pago.

Establecer escenas

Agrupa tu conmutador inteligente con otros dispositivos Kasa para crear ‘Escenas’. Haz que sea parte de una escena para cuando te despiertes, te vayas a la cama, o para que parezca que estás en casa incluso si no lo estás.

Additional information

Weight 5 lbs
Estilo

Apple HomeKit de un solo polo, Interruptor de luz

Dimensiones del producto

‎ 1,5 x 3,3 x 5 pulgadas; 5,28 Onzas

Fabricante

‎ TP-LINK USA

ASIN

‎ B01EZV35QU

País de origen

Vietnam

Manufacturer

Kasa Smart

Comentarios (10)

  1. Sam Kamel

    I have been a very happy user of Kasa devices for at least 3 years and now have 28 devices throughout our home. Thanks to Kasa we’re more energy efficient, safer and enjoying the happy conveniences of a smart home.I love their well-designed hardware – solid construction and sleek, modern, clean lines that fit well with our modern home. The devices were also highly reliable, working from the start and never failing in their steady, dependable operation.And especially I love their mobile app, intuitive installation guide and ongoing feature enhancements, seamless integration with Alexa, etc. As the CEO of an IoT software company, I even asked my development teams to look at Kasa as an example of what we should do for our industrial line of products. In my view, the Kasa installation guides are a best practice which our company had to adopt as well!Normally I’d stop there and say, «Great job Kasa!» and «Don’t hesitate for a second if you’re thinking of committing to Kasa for your own home!»But recently I discovered another side of Kasa / TP-Link – and I just had to finally lean in and write this customer review. I’ve never had an issues with a Kasa device until installing this motion sensor switch. I was looking for a way to automatically turn off our bathroom fans to save on electricity costs. Motors suck up lots of electricity and our teenage boys don’t think of turning things off, ever. 🙂 So I hoped that Kasa would ride to the rescue. But alas, I’ll admit, I was disappointed. For some reason the fans wouldn’t shut off using the motion sensing rules – which are easy to program by the way.Finally, for the first time, I decided I had to contact Kasa / TP-Link customer service for support. And I didn’t know what to expect. It’s not like many tech firms excel in customer support. But that’s when I saw a whole new side of the company… I am now not just a huge fan of their devices and software, but also of their friendly, effective and dedicated people!!!Thanks so much to Betsy and Tyrone (hope it’s okay to use your support names!) My emails were responded too quickly. Their suggestions for fixes were clear and actionable. And when it turned out that the normal fixes didn’t work, Tyler came through by getting TP-Link’s engineering team on the case… Another highlight of my experience I just have to share!It turns out the devices needed a firmware update, but that hadn’t yet been released for general availability. So, Tyrone was able to work with his engineers to provide a product firmware update to address our motion sensor problem – and it worked. He was always responsive, even proactive, following up to see if things had been corrected! He was very clear in his communications, and focused on getting this working with the full resources of TP-Link behind him.That, my Amazon friends and fellow Kasa customers – or future customers – is just magic. It’s one thing to buy products that always work … And it’s a whole new level to see a company so dedicated to customer satisfaction that they go the extra mile to fix a problem when inevitably, a problem does arise.My commitment to Kasa / TP-Link went up several and eventually we’ll have every switch and plug in home updated to Kasa so impressed I was by how they handled our firmware fix and update.THANK YOU Tyrone and Betsy – YOU ROCK!!Sam

  2. Brian

    I was a little nervous with how inexpensive this product was for what it promised. I bought a motion sensor light switch for my garage that cost almost twice as much and has very basic functionality, so I was nervous about getting some thing that was much more advanced for a lower price. I was, however, happily surprised with the results.The install was very easy, just as easy as with any light switch. The instructions included provided all the information I needed, and I was already familiar with the process, so it went very quickly.The set up of the actual switch was a little more frustrating. I downloaded the app and followed all of the on-screen instructions, which seem to be pretty clear. I did run into issues while trying to do the set up and had to start back at the beginning a few times. Eventually, on the third attempt, everything worked successfully although I don’t think I did anything differently. After I got it up and running, I was able to add a schedule as well as control it with my home assistant on a smart speaker like I wanted. I have my switch, controlling the exterior front lights at my house, turning on just before sunset and back off a few hours later, after we go to bed.Overall, I’m extremely pleased with the smart switch. It looks good in my house, installed easily, and once I got it connected correctly I haven’t have any issues. I found myself looking around for any other switches in my home that would benefit from this switch and plan on buying another of these switches if I come up with one.

  3. AlarmGy

    I made the jump to a «Smart Home» a little over a month ago after Alexa joined our family. After talking to some friends, doing some research and assesing my needs I settled on TP-Link because of the variety of Smart products they offered, no requirements for a Hub, the lower cost and the ability to control everything from one simple app on my Smart phone and Amazon»s Alexa. I have not been disappointed. After a very short learning curve, I surprisingly found the installation and set-up of all the TP-Link Smart devices extremely easy and intuitive. I have installed several different Smart devices including three different bulbs (LB-100, 120 & 130) depending on the area, as well as, Smart Switches (HB-200) and Smart Plugs. All of it has installed, programed and worked with few problems. The only criticism I have is the Kasa App. I have found it to be a bit bugy at times, but since I use it primarily for programming and setting up new devices and scenes, rather than operationally, it has not been an issue since Alexa handels most of that work. So far, in the six weeks my Smart Home has been in operation I have only had one problem where Alexa and the Kasa app lost communication with most of (but not all) of my TP-Link devices. But after a bit of head scratching I was able to restore communication. So here’s a tip to remember: I first tried rebooting the devices by cycling the power breaker, but that didn’t work. Probably due to multiple devices signaling simultaneously and overloading Kasa. But, powering each device down for a few seconds then back up, and testing it before moving on ro the next one worked without a problem. I also recommend using a different control application. I only have experience with Amazon Alexa, but it also interfaces with Google Home among others. I have found that controlling scenes from Kasa not to be reluable for some reason, while issuing the scene commands to Alexa works 90% of the time, with repeating the command becoming necessary about 10% of the time. But even with an occasional repeated command being necessary, TP-Link devices respond extremely well through Alexa’s control. Plus Alexa is able to easily «group» multiple devices so you can control areas with a single command, or program macro activities that Alexa can perform with a single command. Capabilities Kasa does not have. This is another deficiency of the Kasa app. Without the ability to group devices or run macro routines, it relies on programmed scenes which are very limiting for operational control. So another controlling app like Alexa or Home is essential to the TP-Link Smart Home system. For me, because I have Alexa for operational control, both at home and away, these short comings in the Kasa app are non-issues. But if I didnt have this capability I think I would look to a different Hub controlled platform for my Smart Home lighting and device control.HS-200 Smart Switch: I am a retired electrician, so I found the installation easy. Most DIY homeowners with a basic knowledge of electricity and components should also have few problems with the installation. I found this Smart Switch easy to control and the installation is about the same as replacing a standard light switch. But, a big drawback is not have a dimming capability. To me this should be a no-brainer and i cant understand why this featire is lacking. Because that would makevthis a 5 star product. So before you procede there are a couple of precautions that should be noted. First, you must three wires plus the ground (usually bare or green), and one must be the neutral (usually white) third wire, or the switch simply will not work. This can be an issue in some older homes (and even in some newer ones too). The neutral wire is the «common» wire that runs throughout the house and is common to all circuits. It completes the loop in the circuit from the electrical box to the receptacle. The «hot» (or «line») wire (usually black) carries the electrical load for that circuit only (usually 15-20 amps max). And finally, the «load» wire (usually black, red, or it could even be white) completes the hot side of the circuit between the switch and the receptacle. To save time and money some electricians when wiring homes «old school» would complete the light circuit by running the neutral to the light receptacle and then run a 2 conductor (plus ground) to the switch. So even though you may have a white and black wire at the switch, the white wire is not a neutral, but the load wire that that completes the hot circuit when the switch is turned on (closed). So if you don’t have 3 wires, one of them being the white neutral, you are out of luck using a Smart Switch. You can control the light however, by using Smart bulbs and then grouping them in the controling app (like Alexa). Another caution is wire management. Standard light switches don’t take up much room, so the original installing electrician had lots of room in the box to stuff extra wire. This is a luxury you don’t have since the Smart Switch is much deeper and takes up most of the box. The new switch also uses leads that are wire nutted to the circuit wires and not terminated on the switch itself. Because of this, it may be necessay to shorten the wires to make room in the box for the extra electronics and wire nuts. My advice is to open your intended switch boxes to survey your electrical wiring BEFORE you order the switches, so there are no surprises when it comes time to install. One last safety precaution. Be sure to turn off the circuit at the electrical panel (breaker box). Also don’t assume that all switches in a multi-switch box are on the same circuit. It is often the case that multiple circuits are in the box. This is especially true when a switch is controling a plug. So check all wires in the box with a meter to insure nothing is hot. Finally, when wire nutting multiple wires it is VERY EASY to leave a wire loose. This can be very dangerous, as loose wires can work themselves free and cause arking and sparking that can damage connected equipment, and worse, start a fire. This is a common cause of electrical fires, and you might not know there is a problem until it’s too late. So to ensure all wire nut connections are tight and secure, tug on each wire at the nut with needle nose pliers. If you can’t pull it loose it should be good to go. Also make sure there are no bare wires poking out of the nuts. The switches use stranded wire so it’s easy to have some stray strands loose outside the nut. So that’s about it. The install is pretty easy most of the time, but if you don’t think you’re experienced enough to do the job safely, put this phase of the job in the hands of a professional. It should be an easy job for any professional electrician, and should not be terribly expensive. Consider it cheep insurance!

  4. Jared J.

    I’ve installed my first Kasa smartswitch in my house. The install could not be easier. I did bin the included wire nuts and used my own lever nuts instead. The good news is you don’t need to purchase anything to install these… Unless you don’t own screwdrivers.My house was built in 1959, so be aware on older homes you may need to enlarge the drywall opening and the fit inside the electrical box may be tight. In spite of my home’s age I did have a Neutral wire in the switch box.TP-Link’s own app works fine. Getting the device on your WiFi (I have a dedicated IoT network) isn’t a tall order if you know your network name and password. The only reason I docked this 1 star; they could have implemented Bluetooth for initial discovery and pairing which would have sped up the process. At least that’s my opinion. I have another smart device that does work in this fashion.Apologies to Amazon, I don’t use Alexa. So I can’t speak to the Alexa integration. However, integrating with Google home was a cinch. The integration with the open source Home Assistant is also a breeze. Log into your home assistant hub and click some buttons. In fact, the Google Home and Home Assistant are more responsive than TP-Link’s own app (that’s okay TP-Link)

  5. RJH

    The switch was easy to install as it has a very small body so it fits easily in the electrical box. I added it to the Kasa App and then included in into my HomeSeer system and it added without any issue. For use in HomeSeer add the Zigbee Plus plugin. The plugin works with the Sonoff Zigbee USB dongle. With HomeSeer it controls the switch directly so you are not dependent on internet access. The Kasa app may work the same way, I am not sure. I dinged it one star because the switch feels mushy when pressed. I prefer a more solid feel, but its serviceable. Also, the switch uses wire leads instead of screw terminals, so this requires a little more room in the box. Note that if you need to use this with a 3 way circuit you need to purchase a different model as this one does not support 3 way circuits.

  6. Mike mo

    The light switch for our basement is upstairs and as such the lights get left on a lot so I’m constantly turning them off. Problem is sometimes there are people down there. If I hear screams I’ll turn the light back on but if they’re in another room they don’t know the light got turned off. This usually leads to a panicked call or angry text. Now, using the Google hub down there they can ask Google to turn them back on.I can also schedule an activity to shut the lights off at midnight for good measure.At first I didn’t like needing to install another app but it’s no big deal.

  7. C. Winton

    UPDATE 3: It’s now been long enough for me to believe that TP-Link has successfully corrected the problem I referenced in UPDATE 1 below. My units have continued to work successfully for well over a month now, including self recovering once power was restored from a power outage. All have continued to work flawlessly with all of my my Echo (Alexa) devices and I’ve been able to verify I can use the Kasa app to turn lights on and off from anywhere I have internet access on my cell phone.While I’m at it I should note that one limitation for these is that they are strictly single pole (SPST) switches, which means they can’t be installed in place of a 3-way (SPDT) switch . It would be nice if TP-Link offered a 3-way version of the product for those of us who might want to use one with a multi-switch installation.UPDATE 2 (upgrade 1 star): I’m raising my previous 2 star downgrade to a 1 star downgrade since TP-Link finally recognized they had a serious disconnect between their Kasa app and Amazon’s Alexa app (it sure took them long enough). It appears (for now) that they have corrected whatever caused the problem, but I won’t trust their Smart Home devices to retain their settings until my devices behave as advertised for at least a month. After the fix, for a plug I originally named «Back Porch» in the Kasa app and which I subsequently renamed «Porch», the Alexa app, even after rediscovery, insisted on looking for «Back Porch» from the Kasa app instead of «Porch» until I deleted it from the Alexa app and rediscovered it; i.e., there are still bugs. Otherwise, it’s been so far so good, but I’m not convinced it won’t revert again to the erratic behavior I experience over a period of about 3 weeks, long enough that I was tempted to scrub the whole kit and kaboodle. If TP-Link keeps their Smart Home devices squeaky clean for about the next 6 months, my confidence in them will be sufficiently restored to revert to my original 5-star assessment.UPDATE:1 (downgrade 2 stars): I’m lowering my review from 5 stars to 3 because these simply do not consistently behave. I have become expert at factory reset to get them operating again, but the key point is that I can’t trust them to remain operational for more than a few hours before I get messages from Alexa that a device is not responding, or from the Kasa app that it can’t find the device, sometimes after having set it up just a few hours earlier, and that’s for a plug within a few feet of the my wi-fi range extender. It would appear TP-Link needs a firmware upgrade. I suppose I could replace my wi-fi router and range extender with one from TP-Link, but that seems stupid since my wi-fi works just fine with lap top, cell phone, TV, etc. Make no mistake, these represent a very cool idea, but as currently being sold they are way too finicky.Original review:I have 3 versions of the TP-Link Smart Home technology distributed within my house. Being able to control outlets and switches using them is perhaps the major reason I have that many. This is just one of a number of Smart Home products an Echo can handle. It differs from the plug ins in that you install it permanently in place of an existing manual wall switch. Installation is no different than installing any other wall switch, except this one is smart, at least in the sense that it can be operated by wifi as well as manually. The form factor is actually smaller than that of most dimmer modules, so it should fit in most switch boxes. After installation, you set it up for wifi via the (free) Kasa app (a very intuitive exercise) and from there tie it to your Echo system as a Smart Home product. In the Kasa app you can change the name to whatever you want and then have the (free) Echo app «discover» the new name. Operation is flawless and is entertaining (e.g., «Alexa, turn on the patio light», where «patio light» is the name you selected for the smart switch). You can operate it manually via the Kasa app, or via Alexa as you wish! You can also program it for automatic operation. Any one of my Echo’s can operate it. It does require reasonable access to your home wifi network to work as advertised. I now have a number of Smart Home products installed, and the software does not seem to have any issues keeping them sorted out (far more reliably than the obsolete X-10 system I used to rely on).Here’s my take on the steps for installation of the switch:1) first turn off the circuit breaker that controls the existing switch (easy to test, since if the switch doesn’t work, the power to it is off);2) your existing switch should be across the «hot» line that supplies power to the load (a lamp or whatever), one black (hot) line for power coming in, and one black line for power passed on from the switch to the load. You simply remove the existing switch, disconnect its two black wires, and use wire nuts to hook them to the black wires for this switch (order doesn’t matter).3) the «return» that completes the circuit is through the «neutral» white line (always present unless you have some really squirrely wiring). You hook the white wire to the neutral line using a wire nut, cutting/stripping the neutral wire as necessary (usually not necessary since most installations will already have a wire nut connection for the neutral line).4) if there is a ground line (a bare wire in the switch box) connect the green line to it using a wire nut (if not, don’t bother, but insulate it using one of the wire nuts or electrical tape).5) turn the circuit breaker back on and verify the smart switch works as a manual switch, then go through the set up procedure.NOTE: 4 wire nuts are included in the package in case your current installation is one with the black wires attached directly to the old switch. A switch plate is included that you have to snap off for installation. The switch has the Decora form factor, so if your existing switch is not Decora style, you will need to use the included plate or pick up one from some place like Home Depot to match your needs.

  8. habakkuk3178

    I’ve got several of these switches that work great with HomeKit. I had a single unit that kept saying the setup code was incorrect. I engaged with support, and they kept working on it until they got it fixed. Ended up releasing a couple of firmware updates for me that finally fixed the issue. This kind of tenacity in customer service is so rare these days. It definitely made a positive impression on me.I do want to emphasize the 3 out of the 4 switches I installed worked flawlessly. But stuff happens; it’s unavoidable. The outstanding customer service enables me to enthusiastically return to and recommend this product.

  9. MikenzCO

    We just swapped out a ceiling light fixture with a fan light combo unit. i wanted to be able to control with Alexa and going with a new switch due to the light bulb size was the only way to do that. The only problem encountered all revolved around getting both the Wi-Fi and Alexa integration to function properly following the enclosed instructions let alone the companies own help videos.1 connect switch hardware to wall before moving to software connections2 if you don’t have the ‘kasa’ app download it3 open the kasa app and make sure you are connected to your personal Wi-Fia. if uncertain go to your settings, select connections on your phone4 if open close and reopen the kasa app5 go to your new switch, look to the lower left below the large button6 switch says ‘reset’ press and hold until it starts flashing faster7 go immediately to your phone8 if there is no window that pops up saying new device discovered then skip to step 9a. if window pops up tap it and continue as directed9 press the ‘+’ upper right corner to add a. select switches from the list shown on your phone b. you’ll be asked to connect to the TP-Link Wi-Fi, go to your settings and change temporarily c. follow on screen prompts d. at the end of process go back to your Wi-Fi settings and switch back to your personal Wi-Fi e. be sure within the app if you didn’t at the outset to choose or create a name to use with this f. once connected to your Wi-Fi network and have a name you should be good to go g. if done right you should not only be able to use it via the app but for Alexa it should already be done i. just say Alexa turn on,…and it should work10 if a window pops up as cited in ‘8’ try that path and follow the steps as shown in the app11 At the end of that process once it says you are finished, you may or may not be prompted about Wi-Fi? a. I went through these steps a half dozen times before I got mine setup and working b. If something pops up about no Wi-Fi connection then again switch Wi-Fi from TP-Link to yours c. When you think you are done then upper right corner the ‘gear’ icon for settings, go there i. if there is at the very top a line about “remote control” with an on/off toggle you have a problem ii. unfortunately you’ll need to start all over again as I had to iii. delete device, you’ll have tap once and then a second time iv. close out the app v. go to the reset button on switch, press and hold until if flashes fast ( the instruction manual says restart, however that never worked out at my end to resolve connection issues vi. you are ready to give it another try12 If it is added and appears all is good the true test is to say Alexa turn on/off example name, bedroom. If bedroom turns on with Alexa you are good to go on all counts.The wiring part of the installation process is just as described in the packaging, simple and straight forward. The software side however is not so simple or straight forward for many self-included. While some here have had success on the first try others have tried and tried with no success. We may follow the instructions precisely but we encountered issues along the way. As said I tried a half dozen times and was about to throw in the towel before it finally connected right and worked with Alexa and the app both.FYI the official online instruction video put out by TP-Link posted to YouTube does a good job showing you how to connect the wiring but as for Wi-Fi/Alexa it is pretty thin to nonexistent on details. In fact not a single word said about Alexa integration?For manual use of the switch you only press on the lower portion. Which doesn’t make a lot of sense based on the design they used? The upper switch is made in a stuck up position, looks like it is always on but isn’t the case. Just my opinion but they should have just gone with a single square or rectangle to press and not a fake up/down traditional switch look.**regardless what the instructions or vids say you can use a metal face plate just fine with no impacts at all. We have a brushed nickel plate around ours (put on after setup was completed) and all is good. FYI i did start out with the enclosed plastic face plate so that had zero affect on Wi-Fi connection during setup.Summary – If it hadn’t been for the trouble I had setting the software, Wi-Fi side of this up I would have given It five stars and recommended it to all, but there were issues. Consequently I’m not recommending it but I’m not saying don’t buy it either.With this device it is kind of a gamble, a flip of the coin so to speak as to whether or not your experience setting it up will go smoothly, not so smoothly or not at all. Considering the price I think it is likely worth the gamble. At least if all else fails and it doesn’t work out you can easily return it with Amazon and try another model.

  10. Clare

    I recently purchased this smart light switch, and I have to say, I’m blown away by how well it works! This switch has made my life so much easier and more convenient.First of all, installation was a breeze – it took me less than 10 minutes to get it set up, and connected to my Wi-Fi network. Once it was up and running, I was amazed at how responsive it was. The switch responds instantly to my commands, whether I’m using the app on my phone or Alexa voice commands.But the real magic happens when you start exploring the features. I love being able to control my lights from anywhere, whether I’m sitting on the couch or away from home. And the ability to set schedules and timers has been a game-changer – I can have my lights turn on and off automatically, which is not only convenient but also a great security feature.Overall, I would highly recommend this smart light switch to anyone looking for an affordable and easy-to-use option. It’s made my life so much more convenient, and I can’t imagine going back to a regular old light switch. Five stars all the way!

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