1. Connect the NETIC main unit to the power grid and the Internet
2. Include the Dimmer 0-10V module into your wireless NETIChome network
3. Name the included Dimmer 0-10V module using the NETIC web interface
4. Control the Dimmer 0-10V module from anywhere using either your Android phone, iPhone or your computer
The first (MOSFET switching) dimming module in the world which also supports control of low voltage halogen bulb with electronic transformer and dimmable compact fluorescent light. The dimmer supports also the classical incandescent lights, halogen lamps operated by 230 VAC (High Voltage Halogen), dimmable fluorescent lights and dimmable LED lights.
The extremely small size and special designed casing ensure the most simplified installation (ease of cabling fixing) inside a flush mounting box. Proved and tested by professional electricians.
1. Remove the dimmer from the flush mounting box and disconnect the wires from the dimmer.
2. Connect the wires to the dimmer module and insert the module back into the box.
3. Put back the dimmer into the flush mounting box.
The major part of the modules is only 7 mm high
Extended operating temperatures from -10 to 40˚C.
Extremely low own energy consumption, less than 0,7W.
The module is measuring the power consumption of the connected electrical device in Watts and the total power consumption in kWh. The power consumption data can be easily collected and aggregated without any additional costs.
When using the module you will not need to use any wiring to integrate the module into your home automation network. Instead the module uses a low power, secured wireless technology to communicate with your home automation network making the module blend into your home.
The dimmer works an a transceiver which means that it can both transmit and receive Z-Wave radio signals giving extra functionality to the module. The module will receive weakened signals from surrounding Z-Wave modules and retransmit these with full signal strength, routing the signal around obstacles and so called radio dead spots.