mailboxes network

This instrucКартинки по запросу mailboxes networktable will show you how to make a web-connected home mailboxes network. Besides emailing you when your mailbox is opened, it will also signal a Raspberry Pi sitting in your house to play an audio announcement. There is also a web-accessible Android/iPhone interface for you to check what time mail was delivered, as well as display the battery voltage left on the sensor.

But this could also easily be used as a web-connected security system, one that both plays an audio alarm in your home and emails you when the someone breaks into your house.

Under normal use (a few door openings per day), mailboxes network the battery powered mailbox sensor alarm Arduino should last over a year on a set of 4xAA batteries. The transceiver has a range of over 700 feet through multiple walls, so this should work for most situations.

General Components:

One strip board Arduino, circuit optimized for low battery power consumption
Strip board components (voltage regulator, mail box alert capacitor, resistors, etc…), see details later on.
Two wireless transceivers (RFM69HW)
Two Arduino Uno’s with selectable 3.3V/5V switch for the gateways
One Raspberry Pi, but could be replaced with your PC/Mac if you don’t mind running the computer 24/7
I’ll explain how to piece all these parts together and provide all the code needed.

Take a look at this longer video to understand how the pieces of this system talk to each other. Then, we’ll start the first step of making the Mailbox Arduino.
Directly attached to the infrastructure are Networks. Networks can be Value Added mailboxes network (VAN) such as Sterling Commerce, Inovis, GXS, etc, or they can be service providers such as SPS Commerce, CovalentWorks, Trubiquity, etc. They can even be other infrastructures such as the US Federal Government’s GEX or Department of Defense’s DAASC Hub.

Networks on ECGrid can be any electronic commerce system that supports one or more end users. This is important: End Users do not connect to ECGrid as a Network.

Within ECGrid each Network is identified by an Integer value called the NetworkID. You can use NetworkSearch to find the NetworkID by name and NetworkInfo to find the name by NetworkID.

A traditional , such as a VAN, provides its own routing and mailboxing services to its end users. Many Electronic Commerce Service Providers (ECSPs) also provide their own internal mailbox services. Prior to ECGridOS, the ECGrid Infrastructure only provided Network connections without Mailboxes.