- Energy-Saving Temperature Control
- 2.4" IPS LCD Display
- Dual-Band Wi-Fi & BLE Connectivity
- Compatible with Most HVAC Systems
Implement energy-saving temperature control in your home with the snow Google Nest Thermostat. Compatible with most HVAC systems, this unit features a 2.4" IPS LCD screen, dual-band Wi-Fi and Bluetooth Low Energy connectivity, temperature adjustments for seasonal changes, and smart energy monitoring. Remote management is possible thanks to the Google Home app. Compatibility with Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant enables seamless voice control.
Can this version of the nest work with a dual ...
Can this version of the nest work with a dual fuel (gas and heat pump) forced air furnace?
Yes it will. But per Google: Your system requires advanced configuration and wiring. If you have one of these systems, contact a local pro. Important: Professional installation is recommended for some systems since their wiring and setup can be complicated. These include: Dual fuel systems (heat pump with furnace) Dual transformer systems (Systems that have more than one R wire) Whole-home humidifiers and dehumidifiers (compatible with Nest Learning Thermostat only) https://bit.ly/3tQsn6k
Date published: 2021-04-21
how do I switch to a new wifi and connect to ...
how do I switch to a new wifi and connect to thermostat?
Please familiarize yourself with the Google Nest Thermostat (Snow) BH #GONTSS manual and installation instructions. Your current furnace and thermostat would need to offer a "C" wire. Manual: https://bit.ly/3AaA9fE
Date published: 2022-01-17
Do it work with 220v baseboard heater ?
Do it work with 220v baseboard heater ?
No it will not: Compatible with most 24V heating and cooling systems. While most 24 V heating and cooling systems are compatible with Nest thermostats, there are some systems that aren’t compatible. You can quickly tell if you have one of these systems without having to use the Compatibility Checker or to look at your thermostat’s wiring. If you have one of the system types below, it won’t work with a Nest thermostat. Proprietary systems If you find wires in your thermostat’s connector that have non-standard labels (for instance 1,2,3, or A, B, C), your system is proprietary. If your system only has two wires, but you have both heating and cooling, your system is likely proprietary. Proprietary systems aren’t compatible with Google Nest thermostats. However, some proprietary systems can be rewired by a pro installer to be compatible. Proprietary wires Millivolt heaters Millivolt systems are typically wall heaters or floor heaters and use electricity or natural gas. These systems use much less electricity than low voltage systems and can't deliver the right amount of power to Nest thermostats. Picture of a floor furnace and wall-mounted furnace High voltage systems High voltage systems are usually electric baseboard heating systems or other radiant systems powered by electricity. High voltage thermostats are often built into the wall and typically have two to four thick wires coming out of the thermostat. Wire nuts are often used to connect the thermostat to the system wires. High voltage thermostats are usually labeled 110, 115, 120 or 240 VAC. Note: In some cases, it is possible to make a high voltage system Nest-compatible. Contact a local pro and have them install a step down transformer to 20 - 30 V. High voltage thermostats should only be installed or uninstalled by a professional due to the high voltage that they carry. high voltage text high voltage wire nut Solid fuel systems Systems that use coal, wood chips, pellets, anthracite, or other biomass materials are typically incompatible with Nest thermostats. Solid fuel system Wired remote sensors Remote sensor wires are typically used to give your thermostat outside weather data. These wires can’t be connected to Nest thermostats. But Nest thermostats don’t need wired sensors since they get weather information over Wi-Fi. Even if your system has sensor wires, it may still be Nest-compatible. Some micro-controller based systems Systems that use micro-controllers instead of relays are sometimes more sensitive to power sharing. If you have a micro-controller based system, your Nest thermostat may need a C-wire to be compatible with these systems. Systems that can’t deliver enough power Some systems can’t deliver enough power (at least 20 volts) over the existing system wires, so a Nest thermostat’s battery may slowly drain and eventually cause the thermostat to turn off. These systems are sometimes called high impedance systems. You may be able to install a C-wire to make your system compatible with a Nest thermostat. Contact a local pro. Some system hardware such as gas valves and zone or relay panels require a C-wire to work with Nest thermostats. If you would like to find out more information about installing a C-wire, contact a local pro. Gas valves Some gas valves on systems vibrate or buzz when a Nest thermostat is installed. This can usually be fixed by connecting a C-wire. Zone relay or control panels Some systems have control panels or equipment interface modules that require a C-wire to be compatible with Nest thermostats. Below is a list of some known panels that require a C-wire. This list is not meant to be comprehensive, so your system may be incompatible even if it isn’t listed here. Beutler ZTE2S Bryant 548F036 Carrier HK42FZ011 Honeywell AQ25110B Honeywell EMM-3 Honeywell HZ221 Honeywell HZ311 Honeywell HZ322 Honeywell HZ462 Honeywell Trol A Temp MABS EZ Honeywell TZ-4 Lennox LZP-2 Nordyne 624631-A Nordyne 903915A Villara ZTE2S Waterfurnace ATV045A 110CIT White-Rogers 36C03-300 ZoneX DigiTract 4 Ztech ZTE2S Incompatible system wiring Too many stages of cooling or heating Nest Learning Thermostats are only compatible with systems that have one or two stages of cooling. The Nest Thermostat E is only compatible with one stage of heating, one stage of cooling, and an additional stage of either heating or cooling. International systems Some international systems, such as Buderus boilers, have dry contacts or other incompatible wiring. These systems may require relay panels in order to be installed with standard American thermostat wiring. Heat pumps with L wires L wires are typically used to show system status, like emergency heat being on. Nest thermostats can work with systems that use Service Light (L) wires. While L wires can't be connected to the Nest thermostat, they don’t need them. The Nest thermostat and Nest app will show you system status information without connecting L wires.
Date published: 2021-01-10