This device lets you press buttons from anywhere in the world. You could turn an old appliance into a smart appliance or an old switch into a smart switch. It connects easily via the SmartBot app and works with Amazon Alexa and Google Home. You can also schedule the SmartBot for repeated or time specific tasks!
For many of us, our home is our sanctuary-- a safe place to relax, unwind, and be ourselves. But for people with disabilities, the home can often be a source of frustration and isolation. Everyday tasks that most of us take for granted, like turning on the lights or adjusting the thermostat, can be difficult or impossible for people with certain physical or cognitive impairments.
However, the rise of smart home technology has helped to level the playing field, giving people with disabilities greater control over their environment and providing a much-needed sense of independence. From voice-activated assistants to automated door locks, there are now a wide range of devices and features that can be tailored to the specific needs of each individual.
As smart homes become more commonplace, we can only hope that more and more people will have access to the life-changing benefits that they provide.
The rise of the smart home has been one of the most fascinating trends in recent years. Homes are becoming increasingly connected, with devices that can be controlled via voice, phone, and even voice assistants like Amazon's Alexa and Google Home.
According to a report by Juniper Research, the number of smart homes will grow from 33 million in 2018 to 176 million in 2023. This rapid expansion is being driven by a number of factors, including a decrease in the cost of smart home technology, an increase in awareness of its benefits, and the growing popularity of connected devices such as Amazon Echo and Google Home.
As more and more people experience the convenience and benefits of living in a smart home, it's clear that this trend is here to stay.