Or maybe both But like I said, I can't say something if I don't know the hole storyTetrikus wrote: Do we talk about noise which goes back the copper wires or is it noise 'in the air'?
Not the best solution but you could perhaps power the sensors through a relay or similar. When they fail you could power cycle them, reinitialise them, get them working again.Tetrikus wrote: ↑Sat Aug 11, 2018 5:41 amIf I only run the program, the sensors do measure the temperature and the humidity very reliable. But when I start to switch lights on/off and dimm them, some of the sensors stop working after some time. The only way to make them work again is to completely power down the whole thing and start again.
I do not completely understand what you want to say/ask, sorry. Well, I can say, that I'm using this dimmer:Brandon92 wrote: ↑Tue Aug 14, 2018 11:42 amBy the looks you are using a AC dimmer that is "smart" and you purchase is as a module/kit. And that's using the correct method to dim you AC? Do you have for example a link. And that the AC is fully isolated from you the rest of you circuit. This is a imported part.
Will try that. But actually, I'd like to know, where exactly the problems occour. I think it's quite realistic, that these issues come from the dimmer, but is there any way to be really sure, without the need to buy an expensive oscillator?
Sure, this will be done, as soon as all the devices are placed accordingly and everything is working. For the moment, an earth leakage circuit breaker has to be enough.Brandon92 wrote: ↑Tue Aug 14, 2018 11:42 amPS: I would like to see "something" around the AC dimmer, that you / or some else can't touch it by accident and kill you. Also the other wires (white one in IMG_2939.jpg) need to be cleared from you high voltage part. For example, is you wire is damaged, it's possible that your means voltage is connected to you low voltage part. (what you thinks it's save to "touch")
Maybe that's a good idea, but actually I'd like to solve the reasons for these issues instead finding a way around. Thanks anyway, I'll keep that in mind.
This is a "simple" question. However the answer is not quite simple. But, I will try to give you some information about this.Tetrikus wrote: ↑Thu Aug 16, 2018 9:14 amWill try that. But actually, I'd like to know, where exactly the problems occour. I think it's quite realistic, that these issues come from the dimmer, but is there any way to be really sure, without the need to buy an expensive oscillator?
The dimmer that are using is, by the looks of it, a dimmer that contains the algorithm to correctly enable / disable the traic's. And if that's was not the cause, you could blow up the dimmer.I do not completely understand what you want to say/ask, sorry. Well, I can say, that I'm using this dimmer:
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