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Out of the box, the Home Assistant front end provides a great way of viewing and interacting with your entities. This project builds on top of that, allowing you to extend the user interface by adding your own visuals. Despite its title, Floorplan for Home Assistant can be used as a general purpose user interface for just about anything you want to present in a visual way.
A list of supported 433mhz devices (and others) is available here, door/window sensors, PIR sensors, smoke detectors, weather stations... A list of compatible components to build your gateway is available here, nodemcu, esp32, emitters and receivers...
Dasher is a simple way to bridge your Amazon Dash buttons to HTTP services. Do you have a Home Automation service set up like Home Assistant, openHab, or maybe a SmartThings hub? Using Dasher, you can easily command them to do something whenever your Dash button is pressed.
Home Assistant is an open source home automation that puts local control and privacy first. Powered by a worldwide community of tinkerers and DIY enthusiasts. Perfect to run on a Raspberry Pi or a local server. Awesome Home Assistant is a curated list of awesome Home Assistant resources. Additional software, tutorials, custom components, Hassio add-ons, custom Lovelace panels, cookbooks, example setups, and much more.
Nowadays everything becomes connected to the Internet and gives us a glimpse of many new possibilities. Home automation is part of it and offers many advantages for their users. This repository is dedicated to Home Assistant, an open source project with an amazing community, ESP8266 and ESP32 modules, the MQTT protocol and much more [...]. Home Assistant is a home automation platform running on Python 3. The goal of Home Assistant is to be able to track and control all devices at home and offer a platform for automating control [Home-Assistant].
A minimalistic and customizable graph card for Home Assistant Lovelace UI. The card works with entities from within the sensor domain and displays the sensors current state as well as a line graph representation of the history.
DEVELOPMENT BRANCH: The current branch is a development version. Go to the stable release by clicking on the master branch. Hack your Amazon Dash to run what you want. Without welders. For the entire family.
This project shows a super easy way to get started using Digital LED strips with Home Assistant, a sick, open-source Home Automation platform that can do just about anything. The code covered in this repository utilizes Home Assistant's MQTT JSON Light Component and an ESP8266 microcontroller.
My personal Home Assistant configurations with 300+ automations. These are my active automations and configurations that I use every day. Updated frequently as I add more devices and come up with more and more complicated ways to do simple tasks. Many of my automations rely on some form of lighting but many examples can be found in lights.yaml and location.yaml.
Control your accessories from Home Assistant with Siri and HomeKit. Set it up and poof, all of your supported accessories will be instantly controllable via Siri.Home Assistant is a home automation platform already, so this plugin aims to just expose your devices in a way that you can control them with Siri. While you can integrate your accessories into HomeKit for automations, the goals of this plugin are strictly to allow Siri to be a frontend for your accessories.
Manage (Install, track, upgrade) and discover custom elements for Home Assistant directly from the UI. HACS is a integration that gives the user a powerful UI to handle downloads of custom integrations and plugins.
I'm currently running Home Assistant version 0.46.0. My preferred installation method is Hassbian. After downloading the disk image and writing it to an SD card with Etcher, I run the following commands in Putty to install the required prerequisites.
Hass.io allows anyone to create add-on repositories to share their add-ons for Hass.io easily. This repository is one of those repositories, providing extra Home Assistant add-ons for your Hass.io installation. The primary goal of this project is to provide you (as a Hass.io / Home Assistant user) with additional, high quality, add-ons that allow you to take your automated home to the next level.
This is a fuzzy receipt parser written in Python. You give it any dirty old receipt lying around and it will try its best to find the correct data for you. It started as a hackathon project. Read more about it on the trivago techblog. Also read the comments on HackerNews Oh hey! And there's also a talk online now if you're the visual kind of person.