Enerwave ZWN-RSM1-PLUS Z-Wave Relay, Z-Wave Plus Micro Switch, Smart Hidden Switch Wireless Remote Control to Lights and Ceiling Fans, Neutral Wire Required, Black
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- Z-Wave micro switch installs behind an existing wall switch to upgrade it into a Z-Wave switch. Upgrade home automation system while keeping your original switches
- Wirelessly control your appliances (lights, fans) from an internet-connected smartphone, tablet, or computer. Program Z-Wave relay switch in scenes, groups, and associations. Dynamic scheduling and events from anywhere
- Utilizes Z-Wave Plus featuring improved wireless range, increased bandwidth, additional RF channels; backward compatible with existing Z-Wave devices; connects to smart home network via Z-Wave Plus or classic hub such as VeraEdge, VeraPlus, Vera3, SmartThings, Homeseer, Wink, Fibaro Home Center 2
- Acts as a Z-Wave repeater to extend the range of Z-Wave signal up to 100ft; the switch will still work if the module fails
- Z-Wave hub and neutral wire required. Single Pole, 120-277 VAC, 50/60Hz, Up to 150ft Range, 10,000mA (10A) Maximum Load, 908.42MHz, Slim Design - Dimensions: 1.63" x 1.63" x 0.82"
Specifications for this item
|Included Components||Z-Wave relay, Instructions|
|Item Shape||Rectangular, 1.65" X 1.65" X 0.82"|
|Number of Items||1|
|Special Features||Voltage: 120-277VAC , Maximum Load: 10A , Z-Wave plus , Range: Up to 150ft Line of Sight Between the Wireless Controller or Closest Z-Wave Repeater|
|Specific Uses For Product||Indoor Use Only|
|Specification Met||Z-Wave Plus Certified, ETL, FCC|
|Style||Single Relay Z-Wave Switch|
|Switch Type||Single Pole|
|Temperature Rating||32°F - 104°F|
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From the manufacturer
Enerwave ZWN-RSM1-Plus Z-Wave Plus Smart Switch Relay Module
Turns Your Standard Switches Smart
Take your home to the next level without changing out your original wall switches! The Enerwave ZWN-RSM1-Plus Z-Wave Plus Single Relay Module installs behind standard switches to upgrade them to Z-Wave switches and enables remote control from an internet browser or smartphone app. Get the best of both worlds by keeping your unique switches and adding Z-Wave functionality to those switches. Its slim size fits in most wall boxes and can control one set of lights, a fan, or a single appliance (one load).
This ZWN-RSM1-Plus module is a Z-Wave enabled device and communicates with most Z-Wave enabled networks. The ZWN-RSM1-Plus Switch Module is a component of a lighting control system. Utilizing the Z-Wave Plus 500 chipset, this smart relay switch is compatible and backward compatible with most Z-Wave gateways, including VeraEdge, Vera, and SmartThings.
A neutral wire is required for this Z-Wave module to work correctly.
- Upgrades wall switches with Z-Wave functionality
- Utilizes Z-Wave Plus and is backward compatible
- Z-Wave hub required
- Voltage: 120-277VAC
- Max Load: 10A
- Neutral wire required
After installation and inclusion to the Z-Wave network, this single relay switch enables wireless control of lights, fans, and other appliances from any distance using an internet browser or smartphone app. Through the Z-Wave hub, utilize timed commands to create schedules, or program the module into scenes, groups, and associations for interaction with other Z-Wave devices. This module works with the Alexa app for voice control. A compatible hub is required for these functions.
Next Gen Automation with Z-Wave Plus
More with Z-Wave Plus
This Z-Wave relay module utilizes Z-Wave Plus, which provides energy efficiency, faster operation, better RF coverage and easier installation. It is backward compatible with Z-Wave classic devices and hubs. Z-Wave Plus unifies all connected home devices into an integrated wireless network and helps them communicate with one another.
Connects to smart home network via a Z-Wave Plus or classic hub, such as VeraEdge, VeraPlus, SmartThings, Homeseer, Wink, and Zipato. A Z-Wave Plus enabled hub is required to achieve Z-Wave Plus functionality.
A neutral wire is required for installation.
Acts as a Repeater
Once the ZWN-RSM1-Plus is connected to your smart home network, it will retransmit the RF signal from one device to another until the intended device is reached. In a Z-Wave network, each device is designed to act as a wireless repeater. This ensures that the signal is received by its intended destination by routing the signal around obstacles and radio dead spots.
|Z-Wave Plus Single Relay Switch Module||Z-Wave Plus Wall Switch||Z-Wave Plus Dimmer Switch||Z-Wave Plus Wall Outlet|
|Z-Wave Frequency||908.42 MHz||908.42 MHz||908.42 MHz||908.42 MHz|
|Range||150ft line of sight between controller and closest Z-Wave repeater||up to 100ft||up to 100ft||up to 100ft|
|Maximum Load||10A||Incandescent: 1000W, Motor: 1/2Hp||500W lights only, Minimum load: 25W||Incandescent: 1000W, Motor: 1/2Hp|
|Acts as Repeater||✓||✓||✓||✓|
|Dimensions||1.65" x 1.65" x 0.82"||2.72" x 1.71" x 1.57"||2.72" x 1.71" x 1.57"||2.72" x 1.71" x 1.5"|
Z-Wave Plus ZWN-RSM1 utilizes the latest advancement in home automation Z-Wave technology to provide faster operation, better RF coverage and easier installation.
Z-Wave unifies all your home electronics into an integrated wireless network and helps them talk to each other. Any Z-Wave enabled device can be added to the network, making your home electronics fully compatible. ZWN-RSM1 is installed and "hidden" behind an ON/OFF switch to enable the load (light / fan) to be wirelessly turned ON/OFF on your mobile device Z-Wave APP from any distance.
This ZWN-RSM1 module is a Z-Wave enabled device and is fully compatible with any Z-Wave enabled network. The ZWN-RSM1 Switch Module is a component of a lighting control system. It can be used separately or wired to a switch to turn an existing switch into a Z-Wave switch.
Once the ZWN-RSM1 module is installed and setup with in your wall, it will retransmit the RF signal from one device to another until the intended device is reached. In a Z-Wave network, each device is designed to act as a wireless repeater. This ensures that the signal is received by its intended destination by routing the signal around obstacles and radio dead spots.
A Z-Wave hub is required to control this device.
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To wire this up in a 3 way configuration, first turn off the power. Next remove the cover plate and switch from the wall (either switch, you're just guessing at this point) and remove the 3 wires from the switch and taking note how it is wired up. Now turn the power back on, then using a multimeter, touch one lead to each of the 3 wires and the other to the bare copper ground. Note which wire has voltage on it. Now go flip the other switch that is still hooked up. Then go back and check the voltage again. If the voltage is still on the same wire it was before, you chose poorly. This is the wrong switch. Turn the power off, rewire it, put it back in the wall, and go pull the other one out of the wall and remove the wires. So now you have the correct switch to put the wires on. This would be a great time to confirm that there is a always hot and common wire in the outlet box. There should be two bundles of wires, all black and all white. If so you are probably good, just meter the black bundle to make sure its hot and meter the white bundle to make sure it doesn't. As long as this is the case, you are good to go. With the power still on, test again (just to be sure). Meter each wire, one of them will be hot, the other two will not. Go to the other switch and flip it. The voltage will switch from one wire to the other. These two wires are your traveler wires. Reconnect them to the switch the same way they were before. The other wire is your "LOAD. Now you have everything you need to know, go shut the power off. From here, simply wire the black HOT wire from the relay to the black bundle of wires that always hot. Wire the white NEUTRAL wire from the relay to the white bundle of wires. Then wire the orange AUX from the relay to the now open terminal on the switch and wire the red LOAD wire from the relay to the wire you disconnect from the switch. Turn the power back on. Now test that both wall switches control the light as they did before. Then launch the learning mode on your hubs app, and press the little pin hole button on the relay to put it into learning mode. They should pair up at this point. From here, just shut the circut back off, put the switch back into the wall and power everything back up... You're done.
A 4 or more way configuration will be pretty much identical. In a 4 way configuration there will be 2 three way switch with three terminals and the rest will be 4 way switches with 4 terminals. Ignore the 4 way switches completely and follow the steps above to identify which 3 way switch is the right one to use.
If your concerned about the Neutral wire, just check for some white wires that are connected together with a wire nut in the back of the box. If you have a house built after 2005, it's gonna be there, before that is a toss-up.
I use the Legrand Adorne switches, which are a little thicker than a standard switch, and this device fit perfectly in the gang box.
P.S. to pair, press the program button on the device after you've wired it up, then search for a new device in SmartThings, or whatever Z-Wave hub you use. Don't screw the switch and panel back on before doing this, or you'll annoy yourself and have to take it out again! It shows up as a power outlet, but it works perfectly fine for on/off functionality.
Quality and reliability are definitely a concern. I have about 10 of these switches now in my home and almost half the ones I originally purchased had to be returned as the z-wave wireless either would not work or wouldn't connect at all to my SmartThings HUB. And most recently, the first switch I purchased and had operating for about 2 months now, had the wireless z-wave connectivity just stop working and wouldn't reconnect to my HUB, although the manual operation still worked when I manually operated the light switch (strange). So I really wanted to love these switches, and when they work, they work great. And some of the switches connected right to the SmartThings HUB with no trouble at all. Other of these switches were a bit more finicky to connect, and as mentioned above, a high number were defective and wouldn't connect at all. But for the time being, the switches installed are all operating and working great. Only time will tell if any other of these switches have a shorter than expected operating life. And if you decide to get the switch, be prepared for a few hours of frustration if you unfortunately get defective ones, like I did. But the alternatives for hardwired in-line hidden switches are few and far between so these will have to do for now. Or hopefully Enerwave takes note and starts producing a more reliable and quality switch.