Ja mach schon Spass…
Wollte auch einen openhub installieren … auf einem raspi Zero… Mal schauen ob das was wird… Meine ESP usb serial programmer hardware kommt erst noch.
Wollte die Temperaturwerte mit mmm-rest auslesen… Mal schauen… Ich danke dir jedenfalls für die tips
I kept the bottom open thinking it would help with air circulation (and wasn’t worried about light entering from the bottom), but this was a great bonus.
Hehe I actually thought I had gone overboard with that many heat sinks, but I haven’t turned my monitor off even once yet and the back of monitor is still cool as a cucumber!
@lpgjg It looks like the MMM-ISS module depends on the NASA widget. Doesn’t appear you can change that. I found a module called MMM-ISS-Information which has the option to set ‘iss-map: false’ This might be what you’re aiming at. I have not tested it, however.
here are a picture about my first mirror, Ikea frame 50x50, old screen, one way reflective film (hard part)
pictures are taken in the fablab where parts was builded, now i’m playing with some modules, french translated
Just starting to get into this magic mirror stuff. Looks great!
Anyway, could i ask how you mounted the screen in the two frames?
Did you use additional wood to mount the screen on?
This is the only bit that’s doing my head in!
Woooow, looks really fantastic. What I like very much, that the mirror is connected via KNX. I will start building our EFH in the summer and also install KNX. That’s where your idea of connecting the mirror via KNX is just right.
Otherwise top processing !! Great
Greetings from Switzerland
Does anyone know of a “fog free” shower mirror https://www.mistershaver.com/✪✪✪✪✪-fogless-shower-mirrors/ that really doesn’t fog up?
I thought if I spent a little extra on the Sharper Image $40 model that it may actually work. Surprisingly, it lasted less than the $10 cheepie mirrors.
Out of frustration, I’m willing to spend some bucks on one that works as advertised.
I’m an avid Raspberry Pi user, but didn’t have any incentive to build a magic mirror until recently a 23" TV I had in my study blew up one evening (literally went bang!).
I took a chance on the LCD panel itself still being OK and ordered a compatible driver board from China on ebay. After some issues issues with the LVDS cable (an adaptor was needed) I managed to get the screen working. Unfortunately some of the LED backlights in one corner are faulty, but I’ve simply kept that area blank and it looks fine.
I used Pilkington Mirroview glass, which works brilliantly (shout out to Mirrors and Glass here in the UK who were excellent).
Despite complaints on the forum, I’ve used a Pi 3 A+, which works without issue, though I don’t have any particularly resource hungry modules.
So that I only needed one cable running to the mirror, I’ve used a single 12v, 5amp PSU. The LCD is powered directly by the 12v and I’ve used a DC-DC step down board to power the Pi.
I’ve attached a Pimoroni OnOff shim and wired that to a momentary switch at the bottom of the frame.
There is also a PIR protruding from the bottom of the frame, it faces straight down, but it has a 100 degree FOV and picks up movement without issue. It’s powered directly from the 12v as the 5v pins on the Pi are covered by the shim.
The frame consists of moulding glued to strip wood, which leaves a lip for the glass and panel to rest against.
The PIR and the power switch at the bottom of the frame.
This is my most ambitious Raspberry Pi project yet, and I had a lot of fun putting it together. Let me know what you think or if you have any questions.
I was so happy to get this working so I wanted to share. I am now showing solar production on my mirror. Have posted this in swedish but you can translate this.
Basically it is: solarpanels->fronius inverter->api->home assistant->influx->grafana->magic mirror
Believe it or not, there’s a huge difference between mechanical testing services and inspecting sprinkler systems.
Inspection is a careful examination or scrutiny, while testing takes measures to check the quality, performance or reliability of something, especially before putting it into widespread use or practice. The NFPA 25 code Testing and Maintenance of Water Based Fire Protection Systems list all of these requirements. It will make it clear what must be met for a system to be compliant. With numerous tests and inspections required throughout the year, how can food manufacturers be sure their systems meet regulatory standards?
Testing Vs. Inspecting: What’s the Difference?
While many tend to group both categories under inspections, the NFPA and other local codes have outlined a clear differentiation between the two. A sprinkler system statutory inspection service the technician to visually inspect the device, such as the sprinkler head, for issues such as paint buildup, leakage, corrosion and clearance below the sprinkler head. The technician will then make the decision if the sprinkler passes inspection, just by simple visual evaluation.
On the flip side, is testing of the entire system. The process for testing sprinkler systems is much more in-depth. It requires a technician to put the system through a series of functions including proper locking while in the open position, or even opening the butterfly valve to check the water pressure and flow.
Stick to the Schedule
The frequency of how often to inspect and test a sprinkler system is fairly dependent upon the industry, as well as local code enforcement. For example, while a bank — which is a non-hazardous environment — might only inspect their system on an annual cadence, a restaurant or food manufacturing facility will often inspect more frequently. Restaurants and other food production facilities utilize hazardous equipment, making them more likely to experience a fire. With that said, it’s important for those facilities to inspect their sprinklers in the hazardous areas more often. However, there is a more uniform standard technicians can follow for inspecting, dimension test report and maintaining these systems:
Weekly/Monthly: Inspections of gauges and control valves
Quarterly: Inspection of the hydraulic nameplate, fire department connections and alarm devices
Annually: Inspection of hanger bracing, spare sprinklers, signage, sprinklers and pipe fittings; Testing water flow, main drain, fire pump, antifreeze solution, pre-action valves and alarm devices; and necessary maintenance to the system
Other Regulatory Standards
While testing and gate valve inspection a sprinkler system is vital for safety and compliance concerns, there are other regulations regarding the system that must be met to comply with specific standards. The one most often forgotten is signage. The NFPA and other local codes have outlined specific signage requirements for nearly every aspect of a sprinkler system. From control valves and their functional information, to fire department connection and their service area, there’s an instruction for every piece of equipment. In the food industry the common “employees must wash hands before returning to work” sign isn’t the only necessary instruction they must provide. But instead, there are signage requirements for all hazardous equipment and fire systems within the facility.