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This works in most cases but most DIY-ers are not prepared to deal with these types of installation issues and this can cause expensive equipment damage and reek havoc on equipment like boilers.And of course there is the whole debate about how the thermostat learns your habits so you don’t need to program it, this is a conversation for another post, but one has only to delve into how occupancy sensors work to realize this is probably better in theory than in practice.Hint, ( he clams to have invented the internet, and is all about convenient, I mean, inconvenient truths).Now for the Good, the Bad, and the Ugly: GOOD: Cost is the almighty force that drives a good, better, and best offering, whether in cars or televisions, or universities or hair salons, and economics will prevail in the selection of a thermostat — unless there is a greater tax or rebate incentive offered, or it becomes mandatory ( as in the government makes you, wonder which savvy investor will make billions off of little round thermostats if this happens) for a smart device to link energy information from each residence to the utilities for grid management.
Instead of a full blown power supply the Nest powers their stat with a power stealing scheme that takes power from the unit.
So hire some long haired social marketing media types and get in the game. BAD: Initially, I thought Honeywell would be much better off spending their patent infringement lawsuit money on R&D, but after witnessing such a swift and successful deployment to the Do-it-Yourself (DIY) market: Nest is now being sold at the 363 Apple Shops nationwide, and has a serious installation partner with Service Experts with their 110 locations across the US, along with Best Buy and Lowes, I am not sure what they should do. Nest is a serious competitor, and now that Nest has called Honeywell a troll, Nest needs to be taken very seriously.