guzmanchinky January 8, 2020 03:30 PM See I like having a keypad and therefore no key or phone needed RobC January 8, 2020 05:35 PM The battery replacement in the deadbolt is a clever design. I was wondering how much of a pain it would be to change the batteries every year. The site video shows a nice view of this that would be great to include in the article. sidmehta January 9, 2020 02:21 AM Expensive Terry Pardy January 9, 2020 03:29 AM Most doors in the U.K. use a multi locking system nowadays so it would be useless for that sort of door. zr2s10 January 9, 2020 04:54 AM I like this because I've yet to find a double cylinder (need a key on both sides) smart deadbolt. I have a smart door handle, but it can be opened on the inside without unlocking it. I have two small children, one of which is, let's say, difficult. I had to put a double cylinder deadbolt on the door, so that she can't just run up and open it. I started with a chain, but when I needed to go outside to get something from the shed, I'd come around from the back of the house, and she would be standing outside. My house is 50ft from a busy road, so this was very bad. And compared to many smart locks, the price isn't bad. I imagine within a year, even at retail you'd be able to find it for $200. I may pre-order one to be sure I get that price. McDesign January 9, 2020 09:32 AM Double-cylinder deadbolts are hugely dangerous for fire safety. Worzel January 9, 2020 10:03 AM All electric gizmo's add another potential level of failure, compared to plain mechanics. eg, poor contacts to the battery, as surfaces tend to corrode, etc. Similarly for metal parts. Ultimately, they're only as strong as the door, and that is weakened by fitting the lock! The simplest child -proof lock I had was just a 'D' shaped disk with two opposed spring loaded pads that had to be pressed simultaneously for the disk to be turned. The disk was just too broad, and the springs too strong, for small hands. I fitted it to the under sink cabinet, where all the household chemicals were kept. My kids never managed to open it while they were too small and curious. As they got older other things occupied them, and they lost interest in the cabinets. I was also, probably the first person in the world to have a coiled cable to my electric kettle, to keep my kids from pulling a boiling kettle over themselves, as I fitted a piece that I stole from work, years before they came on the market. (Probably missed a patent opportunity there!) PAV January 9, 2020 11:02 AM For me this is a nice design because my HOA governs how the lock should look. It did mention integration with siri on the website but no mention of Alexa or Google. zr2s10 January 9, 2020 11:30 AM McDesign, That's why I keep my keys right by the door, so they're easy to get the door unlocked in time. In addition, I have multiple floor level windows that are easy to exit, along with a roof over my porch, that allows easy exit from the top floor. So fire egress is covered, and my kids can't get out the door when they shouldn't, and risk being lost or hit by a car. As a single parent of two kids, when I have them, you can't always have your eye on both of them, and accomplish making dinner. Also, there is glass by both doors that someone could reach in and unbolt a standard deadbolt, but they can't reach where I keep my keys, so it's more secure for breaking and entering. DaleBarclay January 9, 2020 01:32 PM Your door is only as secure as the frame it is attached to which is attached to the wall of the house. Take the time to add some extra screws and nails for a more secure attachment. And get a solid core door also, preferably a steel one with insulation inside.