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Echo Wall Clock - see tim... has been added to your Cart
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Echo Wall Clock - see timers at a glance - requires compatible Echo device

4.1 out of 5 stars 11,716 ratings
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Echo Wall Clocks

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  • Echo Wall Clock helps you stay organized and on time.
  • Easy-to-read analog clock shows the time of day.
  • Digital 60 LED display shows one, or multiple, timers set through a paired Echo device.
  • Syncs time to a paired Echo device, including automatic adjustments for daylight saving time.
  • Requires a compatible Echo device, including Echo, Echo Dot, Echo Show, Echo Plus, Echo Spot, or Echo Input.
  • Just say, “Alexa, set a 12-minute timer,” and see it count down at a glance on Echo Wall Clock.
  • Simple to set up and use—just say, "Alexa, set up my Echo Wall Clock.”
  • Smooth 10" diameter white bezel clock. Includes mounting hardware and 4 AA batteries.

We want you to know:

Echo Wall Clock must be paired to, and within 30 feet of, a compatible Echo device. Echo Wall Clock is compatible with Echo, Echo Dot, Echo Plus, Echo Show, Echo Spot, Echo Input, Echo Studio, and Echo Flex. It is NOT currently compatible with Fire TV Cube, Fire TV, Fire Tablets, Echo Dot Kids Edition, or Amazon Tap. Learn More about setup.

Alexa, set a video game timer for 40 minutes.
Setup is simple, insert the four included AA batteries. Say Alexa, set up my Echo Wall Clock, and follow voice setup.
Alexa, set a 12 minute pasta timer.

Echo Wall Clock is compatible with these Echo Devices

Echo Connect works with majority of Echo devices of most generations

Technical Details

Echo Wall Clock

Echo Wall Clock

Size and Weight

10” x 10” x 1.6” (254 mm x 254 mm x 41 mm), 13.4 oz. (380 grams). Actual size and weight may vary by manufacturing process.

Bluetooth Connectivity

Complies with Bluetooth Core Specification version 4.2 including Basic Rate (BR). Works best within 30 feet (9.1 meters) of connected device.

Warranty and Service

90 day limited warranty and service included.

Included in the Box

1 Echo Wall Clock, 4 AA Batteries, 1 Drywall screw, 1 Drywall anchor. Contains small parts. May pose a choking hazard to small children.

Help

For help setting up your Echo Wall Clock see Pair Your Echo Wall Clock. Learn more about Alexa Gadgets.

Looking for specific info?

See questions and answers

Customer reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars
4.1 out of 5
11,716 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Reviewed in the United States 🇺🇸 on January 29, 2020
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2.0 out of 5 stars A clock you may or may not want: much potential unrealized
By N. Hyland on January 29, 2020
End of 2020 update: The big problem now with the clock is that Amazon does not update it. It firstly needs its own settings in the Alexa app or Echo Show to turn on and turn off things. I NEVER wanted it to flash the LEDs when a reminder is played from the Echo Show in my kitchen. But, it does. This needs an off switch.
Also, just more flexibility in what it does do when a timer goes off and stuff like that.
This is, apparently, the least loved item on the Alexa app development team list. Well, the totally ignore FireTV app and similar function on Echo Show for Recast TV playing, have been left in the update wilderness for so long, fungus is growing on the code.
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Small update: The Amazon batteries that came with it lasted about 7 months. I wish they lasted a year in this device as AA batteries are not cheap anymore. I put in Cos t c o Kirk land s which cost .35 cents USD but, you have to buy a massive pack of them. Since many do not do that, then a four pack could cost $5, give or take a buck, at retail. That could come to about $86+ total over a 10 year lifespan, not factoring in inflation or local retail taxes and cost.
Amazon needs to make a version that plugs in the wall.
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So, the deal with this Echo device is that, it is JUST A CLOCK!
I wish is could do a bit more or, more importantly, be more user configurable.
I got it on sale which, made any negatives less of an issue. I also needed a wall clock.
Wall clocks are great as you can just glance up and see the time! I have cheap (but nicely designed) wall clocks in home office, living room, and the kitchen. This purchase was to replace one in the LR that died of old age.
I will list the good and bad.
- Nice looking. I do wish they offered a white face version and, maybe one made of real aluminum too. Maybe some other colors too. A missed opportunity to make more money by Amazon by staying cheap. A lesson they continue to not learn. What am I saying?! Amazon does not need to make more money… LOL :-(
- This clock is not much more in cost than a basic clock from Ikea or Target. Those basic clocks are, in theory, less accurate as they usually use a cheap mechanism. I have only ever owned these kinds of cheap wall clocks. All of mine lasted about 10-15 years before the mechanism just wore out and they became inaccurate. Hopefully Amazon went for a bit longer on mechanism life span.
- The price is OK. It is a slightly more interesting clock than a cheap one as it ties to an Echo for timers and time setting (think of the many school clocks in classrooms that sell set from a master clock). I got it on sale so, that made it worth trying out.
- There is no ticking sound. I prefer this. But if it had it, no big deal. Well, keep it tick free Amazon because, it is so smooth and nice as it ever so slightly moves its minute hand from spot to spot.
- The timer feature could be good in a gym too. Just say: Alexa, set 5 minute timer, and then do your 5 minutes of whatever. All the while, seeing the LEDs count down. Reminder, you will still need an Echo in the gym to link to it. A Dot will work fine but any Echo.
- The clock has not glass or plastic cover. The hands and face are exposed to dust, kitchen smoke, little fingers, cats, etc.
I am not sure why Amazon did this. At first I thought it was some kind of attempt to make it classier? Do expensive clocks lack a clear cover? Probably not. So, that was probably not the reason. Maybe it interfered with the BT signal? Probably not. Perhaps the LEDs on the face reflected off a cover and, they had no choice? Well, they could have relocated the LEDs outside of a clear cover…
So, I have no idea whey there is not, at least, a *dust cover* on this clock!
- The numbers on the face are TOO SMALL. Clearly some 20-30 year old designer came up with that typeface size. They need to be about 50-150% larger for anyone over about 45 to see in all but bright office lighting. But many homes are not bright inside or, the clock is up on the wall in a galley kitchen or small family room or, who knows where! Designers need to design for any scenario they can. A simple bigger number size hurts no one and helps many, many users!
Attached is an image of a cheap clock I got at Target that has bigger numbers (although, unfortunately, they used an extra thin typeface!). But I use this one in my office right in front of me. So, it is OK. But, Amazon, please just using bigger numbers in a regular or book style typeface (versus thin or light), is the solution. Graphic Design or Typography class 101!
(Note to industrial designers making products with typefaces and interfaces: always have your typography checked often during the mock up process and final model design by a highly skilled graphic designer for this very reason.)
- The numbers on the face do not light up. It seems like it could have been cool that, when you say; What time is it?, to have them light up. Why? You might say, if it is a kitchen clock?!
Well, it is not really only a kitchen clock. I got mine for the living room…
- I had hoped to use it in my living room/media room so when I am cooking, and the kitchen Echo Show timer ends, the clock would let me know. This does work! But…
- The LEDs flash (fine) but are INCREDIBLY BRIGHT. These need to be user adjustable! They are so bright, I had to remove the clock from the living room as it burned my eyes to look at them. I have two regular reminders go off at 19:00 and 21:00 each night. The LEDs are just way too much and need to be user set. Me? I would dim my clock LEDs to just a mellow flicker (like the central LED already is!)
Amazon missed a great feature with these LEDs by making them too bright and not really do much.
- Equally, the use of the LEDs for countdown is nice but, again, even one of them is too bright, let alone the 30 or so when your 1+ hour timer gets to the final minutes.
- In setting up the clock when you get it, you may think nothing happened when it spins to midnight and then, nothing (even waiting 5+ minutes). But I found if you pull a battery and put it back in, the clock finishes the set up and any updates. But oddly, it spins a full 12 hour cycle. Strange. Maybe a final user mechanism test? You just have to wait it out until, it is the right time and no big LED is on.
- I have to say again, the exposed hands are really a problem. This is not for a kid's room or if you are not a delicate person. Just unpacking it, you could break the hands. Just hanging it, you could break the hands. It is just nuts that this clock as no clear cover! Charge me another $1 and put one on!
- The big unknown is battery life. One of those cheap clocks (looks the same, has cover, bigger numbers) uses one, ONE AA battery that lasts 9 months to a year (depends on clock, and clock age, it seems). But this clock takes 4 AA batteries (included). It is a power monster. I wonder, will I be replacing batteries once a year (like my 4AA BT or Wi-Fi smart scales — actually, longer) or every few months?
Maybe clock that plugs in would be a good solution, IF the batteries in this thing burn out every 4 months. But, I don't know yet! Reviews seem to vary which, makes me thing, walls, cabinets, appliances, and distance might all impact battery drain. Does a short and clear path mean batteries last a year? Who knows…
- So, is this worth it? Maybe on sale and if you can live with exposed face and hands and do not might ultra bright LED lights blasting your corneas if you use it in a darker room like a media room or family space. In the kitchen, up on a wall to the side, none of this matters but, as a satellite to your Kitchen (or any) Echo, like in a living room, the LED lights are just nuts and really hurt your eyes.
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Reviewed in the United States 🇺🇸 on January 25, 2019
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3.0 out of 5 stars Connectivity Fix! - Plug-in modification. DIY
By Anonymous Coward on January 24, 2019
2020.02.08 Update

After almost a year with these clocks powered by USB (not batteries), these clocks have had zero issues. Have 3 clocks in use in different rooms, all with the USB power upgrade described below. Clocks working flawlessly even after paring with other echos. After power losses and echo dot replacements, these three clocks have been bullet proof. Buying a few more for modification.

Previous review below:

After some testing I found that my connectivity issues seemed to be related to power. My batteries were draining at a massive rate. After 2 months Clock 1 was at 0.69V per battery while Clock 2 was at 0.92V. Both had connectivity issues so I decided to try a plug-in modification. I wired a 5V USB power supply directly to the clock's battery terminals. I haven't had connectivity problems since. Granted, I'm not using multi-room music streaming, but I'll test that later.

Materials Needed:
1) 5V USB power supply (1A recommended. Without any LEDs on and with bluetooth connected, the clock draws 20mA so with all LEDs lit, it can draw considerably more). With kids using the clock as a timer all day, the total daily draw can be considerable.
2) USB Cable (must have a male USB A Connector) - Length appropriate to your needs. Measure from power supply.
3) Solder and Soldering Iron.
4) Hook up wire. At least 22 gauge stranded. (You'll be going around bends and may be subjected to dropping or vibration).
4) Dremel or your small roto-tool of choice.
5) Wire Strippers 18 or 20 gauge. Or a Razor Blade. (Most USB cables have very tiny power cables.)
6) Digital Multimeter or Voltmeter (to measure voltage and test USB cable)
7) Hot Glue Gun and Glue!
8) (optional) Connector to connect USB cable to the clock and make the USB cable removable. (I used a PCB Screw Terminal Block with 2.54mm pitch. Completely unnecessary, but I wanted to be able to remove the USB cable).
9) (optional upgrade) - Battery Backup - 4.8V (1.2x4) NiMH or 7.2 LiPo (untested) battery with matched charge controller) Batteries and charge controller would be more than the $30 USD for the clock, but you now have battery backup.

Directions:
1) Create the power cable and supply- With the USB cable disconnected from power, keep the USB Type A (Male) connector and cut off the other end. There will be either 2 or 4 cables. Strip the outer jacket to expose the individual wires. The power cables are usually color-coded and black and red (Black for ground and red for +5V). If there are other cables, you can ignore them and/or cut them. When in doubt, hook up the USB cable to the USB power supply and test for approximately 5V on a pair of cables. Ignore the others. In any case, test that you're getting +5V from the black and red cables. Make sure the supply current is at least 1A (assuming around 1A for 60 LEDs + PCB + bluetooth).
2) Create cable access to the battery terminals - Using the Dremel or roto-tool, create access to the negative and positive terminals in the battery compartment. Now you can drill or cut right through the bottom and take your wire leads directly through the compartment. Or you can do what I did, and leave it so the batteries can be put back in if necessary by engraving channels for wires to connect to the battery terminals. The upper left spring is the negative or ground terminal and the upper right spring is the positive or +4.5 - 6V terminal. The total supply voltage should be between 4.5 and 6V. Careful where you drill or engrave, there are ribbon cables very close to the back of the clock and the battery case.
3) Connect hook-up wire to battery terminals - Soldering carefully, make sure you have good connectivity from your hook-up wire to the battery terminals. Ground to upper left battery terminal, and positive (+5V) to the upper right battery terminal. Make sure you have enough wire to make it to connect to the positive and ground of your USB cable. (optinally, you can make the USB cable removable by adding a screw-in connector here).
4) Connect USB to your hook-up wire - Solder (or otherwise connect) the +5V from your USB cable to the +5V from the clock hook-up cable). Solder (or otherwise connect) the ground from the USB cable to the ground of the clock hook-up cable.
5) Test. You should see a pulsing blue indicator light on the face and the clock should begin adjusting to the current time. This could take a while before the current time is reached. If you get a pulsing red light, either you have no bluetooth connectivity or your USB power supply is not generating enough power.

*** Battery Warning ***
Usage of the clock multiple times a day with multiple timers can drain the battery quickly. Bluetooth seems to be unreliable when the system voltage is below 4V. Cold startup from 3.5V powers the clock on, but you get a red pulsing light. Startup from 4.5V seems to solve connectivity issues. Using 5V should put you in the safe range with 4.5 and 6.2 being your min and max range. Using a plug-in conversion will make sure your clock doesn't lose power and drop connection.

Original Review Below:

As an early adopter of Amazon products, I'm used to things being a bit "rough around the edges." (Refer to previous Fire Tablet and Fire TV products.) After a few revisions, you can expect a good, more evolved product. I expect it will be the same with the clock.

As others have already said, the Bluetooth has been unreliable. Both clocks we've bought have had to be re-paired multiple times (4 times for the Echo 1st gen, and twice for the Echo dot 2nd gen). Another reviewer had suggested using WiFi as that seems to be more reliable but also bring about power issues. Expect to pair at least once a month.

In any case, this clock should have been marked as a "beta" or limited test release. At this price point, the clock is a good test run. I would have paid more, but would have expected a more reliable product. Unless you're an enthusiast, don't buy.

If you're in product development or a maker, read on.

I'm in the process of prototyping my own clock and timer display using the ESP32 or similar platform (the ESP32 may be overkill). But just as I'm doing the design, Amazon announces their wall clock. I like the design but it can be improved. There are several LED clocks on Instructables.com that already have excellent design.

Suggestions:

-place the Bluetooth or wifi pairing button on a surface that does not require removal from the wall.
-protect the face, as the current design has delicate hands.
-add a night mode with different light settings.
-don't use Bluetooth if the system design precludes the use of other paired Bluetooth items like speakers and phones. (BLE may still be viable if you can pair multiple devices)
-use RGB LEDs at least in the four cardinal positions. (My design uses full LEDS instead of hands)
-use LiPo as a rechargable power source.
-if you want to stay with injection molding, make the overall clock thinner, reposition the batteries to the periphery, and slim down the clock mechanism. The pcb housing and motors can be streamlined.
-up the price point maybe by double or triple, then refine and actually get a quality product. Or change the firmware, and keep this same pricepoint. Fix the Bluetooth fallback or handshake issues at least.
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Reviewed in the United States 🇺🇸 on November 16, 2022
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