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Wireless Temperature Loggers

Set-and-forget convenience combined with easy-to-use software

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THE FUTURE OF TEMPERATURE LOGGING

Get immediate notification of temperature problems to your computer or smartphone

Too Cold?

Too Hot?

Power Out?

How it works

This is the ultimate set-and-forget solution.

Never have to move your logger again. Never have to plug it into a computer to read the data.

The logger stays in the one place and transmits the data wirelessly.

wireless-temperature-logger

Place the sensor

The monitor tile is just 4cm square and less than 1cm thick so it can be placed anywhere you need it - for instance, in a fridge or coolroom. And once you've placed it, you never have to move it - its data is automatically transmitted to the base station. The tiles use a replaceable battery that lasts up to 18 months.

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Plug in the base station

Connect the base station to the Internet using an Ethernet cable). The base station will pick up the data transmitted by the monitor tile and upload it to a dedicated server on the Internet. Each base station can collect data from up to 20 monitor tiles as far as 100m away (in ideal circumstances).

wireless-temperature-logger-data-on-phone

See data anywhere

Read your temperature data on any Internet connected smartphone, anywhere. Get alerts on out-of-range temperatures, connection outages and more. Check current temperatures without leaving your desk. Easily export data for accreditation reports.

Automated, Wireless and Easy

Wireless Range

Up to 100m range

Communicate up to 100m from temperature logger to your Wireless Ethernet Base

Universal Access

Access current temperatures from any smartphone or computer with an Internet connection

WiFi Solution

WiFi Solution available

No Ethernet? We have a method to connect the base station to a WiFi network instead

Automatic Notifications

Get customisable, automatic notifications sent to your phone or email

Easy Setup

The Wireless Ethernet Base easily plugs into your existing network.

Free Phone App

Get our free iOS and Android apps to monitor temperature on the go.

Wireless system components

What's the difference between a Sensor and a Logger?

You’ll notice there are two different types of tile: sensors and loggers. They look identical and both measure the temperature and transmit the data to the base station. The difference is that the Sensor has no internal memory. This means that if the power goes out and the base station is down, no data will be recorded. The Logger, on the other hand, has an internal memory. It will continue to record data while the power is out, and when the base station comes back online, the data will be transmitted to the server with no gaps.

Which do you need? That’s up to you. If a complete and uninterrupted record of temperature is needed, you will want to go with the Logger. If you just need alerts about temperatures and power issues, the Sensor is probably all you need.

Specifications

Sensor/Logger

Battery type CR2032 x1 (replaceable)
Battery life 2 to 85 months depending on usage and response delay setting
Range 700ft (210m) line of sight, 5ft from ground, default setting.
Beeper sound level 75dBA at 10cm
Temperature Operation range: -40°C (-40°F) to 85°C (185°F) 8-bit variant accuracy: +/-1°C typical, -2/+4°C max 13-bit variant accuracy: +/-0.4°C max 8-bit variant quantization level (resolution): 1°C (1.8°F) 13-bit variant quantization level (resolution): 0.02°C (0.036°F) Logging and notification
Relative Humidity
(Available only in 13-bit variant)
+/-2% RH error, 10-bit resolution (0.12% step) Logging and notification
Size and weight Height: 1.7 inch (44 mm) Width: 1.6 inch (41 mm) Thickness: 0.33 inch (8.5 mm) Weight: 0.5 oz (15 g)
FCCID: ZGW05. FCC Compliance Statement: This device complies with part 15 of the FCC rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation. Caution: Any changes or modification cautions to this device not explicitly approved by manufacturer could void your authority to operate this equipment.

Base Station

Size and weight Height: 0.89 inch (22 mm)
Width: 2.15 inch (55 mm)
Depth: 1.88 inch (48 mm)
Weight: 1.9 oz (55 g) w/o AC adapter
Supported Wireless Sensor Tags Temperature + Humidity Sensor
Temperature + Humidity Logger
Sensor with External Temperature Sensor
Indicator lights Error light. Flashes when trying to configure itself to connect to the Internet (when acquiring IP address through DHCP). Rapidly flashes when trying to connect to web service.
Connected light. Lights up when connected to the cloud based web service.
Update light. Flashes when forwarding a Wireless Sensor Tag reading to the web service.
Login light. Lights up when connection is temporarily interrupted (when trying to re-connect to the web service)
Radio light. Gradually ramps up and down when radio is ready to receive sensor tag readings. Becomes solid when radio is transmitting a command to Wireless sensor tags.
Ethernet port 10Base-T
Requires DHCP server (Most routers/modems typically support DHCP)
Firewall must allow outgoing HTTP (port 80) and port 6667 connection
AC adapter (included) 100V~240V input 50/60Hz
5V output
300mA max current
User interface Web
iPhone/iPad App (Free)
Android App (Free)
Notification Email
Twitter
Apple Push Notification service on iPhone/iPad
Push notification on Android devices

FCCID: ZGW04. FCC Compliance Statement: This device complies with part 15 of the FCC rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation. Caution: Any changes or modification cautions to this device not explicitly approved by manufacturer could void your authority to operate this equipment.

IT Support

What is the wireless temperature logger?

The wireless temperature logger monitors the temperature and transmits these readings back to an Ethernet base station which then uploads this data to the cloud based server.
It provides two key benefits to the user:
1. It provides a fully automated audit trail and significantly reduces labour costs as well as reducing the chance of human error.
2. It provides immediate alarm notification if a location becomes too hot or cold. These notifications are sent to smart phones (free app) and email addresses.

What parts are required?

Each point to be monitored (e.g. fridge, freezer, incubator, room) requires a wireless temperature logger.

At least one Ethernet base station is also required.

What are the specifications for the wireless communications?

The unit uses the 433MHz range. The exact frequency can be modified but typically does not need to be adjusted.
This is a public frequency and is used by other devices such as portable phones and door bells.
The loggers will communicate up to 200m “line of sight”. In reality it will communicate up to about 2 rooms away, or across a warehouse. Doors and walls reduce the range.

How does the Ethernet base communicate with the cloud?

The Ethernet base station uses 10Base-T and uses two ports to communicate with the cloud server. Port 80 (HTTP) and 6667 are required for external communication.
DHCP is used to acquire the IP address.
At the time of writing the server addresses were 23.253.41.230 (wirelesstag.net) and 104.130.203.171.
The Ethernet base station has minimal processing capacity and mainly relays information to and from the cloud server to the loggers. There is no configuration within the device required or possible.

How much bandwidth will they use?

Bandwidth is minimal. Periodic updates of the temperature are very small in size and only occur every couple of minutes.

Can the MAC address be provided prior to installation?

Yes.

Does it support Wi-Fi?

No. This is an Ethernet only product.

We use products like the Netgear AC750 Wi-Fi range extender to create an Ethernet port if there is only Wi-Fi is available.

Is there an operating system?

No. The Ethernet tag manager is not based on an operating system or open source code. It does not have the security risks relating to them.

What do the base station’s LEDs mean?

Error light. Flashes when trying to configure itself to connect to the Internet (when acquiring IP address through DHCP). Rapidly flashes when trying to connect to web service.

Connected light. Lights up when connected to the cloud based web service.

Update light. Flashes when forwarding a Wireless Sensor Tag reading to the web service.

Login light. Lights up when connection is temporarily interrupted (when trying to re-connect to the web service)

Radio light. Gradually ramps up and down when radio is ready to receive sensor tag readings. Becomes solid when radio is transmitting a command to Wireless sensor tags.

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