The system has a series of circuits to associate them with sensors or other uses (Thermostats, setpoints).
It is recommended to watch the following video to accompany this reading.
You can see the tab for circuit selection in the following image:
In general, all circuits in this category work in a similar way, acting as a setpoints on a sensor, so we will see in principle the one that is most different from the rest, it is the sensor view.
This system allows the visualization of a sensor in the list of circuits, but does not allow to make any type of control on the same, as we have commented its only task is to show the value of a sensor in the list of circuits of the system.
Therefore, the only configuration that needs to be associated with a sensor in the list of sensors, as is normal, the sensor must have been declared in the system previously to be able to make such association.
ConsingaTem: (Generic thermostat)
Positive temperature setpoint circuit, with this circuit you can control cold and heat thermostats for positive values, from 0 ° to 220 °, its resolution is 1 ° C..
TempNegative: (Negative cold thermostat)
TempNegative. It is a circuit similar to the consingaTemp, its difference is the range, since it is used as a temperature setpoint for values lower than 0º, it can be used to control chambers or cold cabinets among other uses.
Its selectable range is from -1 to -220º, and as with the ConsignaTemp circuit it is necessary to associate the same to a temperature sensor. Its resolution is 1 ° C.
It is a setpoint for domestic thermostat (heating and air conditioning), can be used both as a thermostat of cold and heat, has a resolution of 0.1 ° C and a range according to domestic needs.
SetPoint: (Generic Setpoint)
There are 4 variants, which indicate the maximum value selectable, these are:
These are circuits for setpoints, although the system includes another section of setpoints among their options, the main difference between them is that they appear in the list of circuits and are treated as such, included in scenes, programmable by schedules and so on.
When associated with sensors can be associated with trigger circuits by high or low level (High_Trigger or Low_Trigger) the first high trigger is activated when the value of the sensor is higher than the setpoint, the low trigger activates its output when the value of the Sensor is less than the setpoint (circuit).
For example, you can use a HighTrigger trigger circuit associated with a SetPoint100 sensor that is associated with a humidity sensor.
In this case, if the humidity sensor exceeds the setpoint value in our SetPoint100 circuit our HighTrigger circuit will activate its output and keep it on until it drops below the setpoint.
It is not mandatory to associate these circuits with a sensor, and can be used for other uses, such as controlling the speed of a rgb’s random mode for example, the limit is your imagination.
Let’s see the resolution of each of these SetPoint circuits
- SetPoint100 has allowed values of 0-100, with a resolution equal to one.
- SetPoint200 has allowed values of 0-200, with a resolution equal to one.
- SetPoint2000 has allowed values of 0-2000, value can be selected in multiples of 10, ie values can be selected 10,20,30 ….
- SetPoint20000 has allowed values of 0-20000, its value can be selected in multiples of 100, that is to say values can be selected 100,200,300 ….
As with all circuits, the selected value is inside the value property of the circuit, and can be modified by code, schedules … note that the value of this property is byte type, so its values do not reach a value Enough to contain the values of SetPoint2000 and SetPoint20000, in these the value of your property must be multiplied by 10 or 100 respectively, in this way we get the actual value programmed into the system.