Chris Maresca May 22, 2012 07:27 PM There's also Lockitron (http://lockitron.com). Not sure about this space, the last BT enable door lock company went bust.... Slowburn May 23, 2012 05:08 AM How secure is the signal against being captured and reproduced by another bluetooth system? Ken Heslip May 23, 2012 08:58 AM So the lock needs a power suppy? I don't think so. Rocky Stefano May 23, 2012 11:10 AM @Ken - What do you mean I don't think so? So running power to the door frame is any different than running power to the security system or the window tampers? Its nothing more than the logical extension of the computer managed home Slowburn May 23, 2012 12:53 PM re; Ken HeslipPresumably the physical key will open the lock in power out conditions. I certainly would not buy a system that did not work that way. Jim Sadler May 23, 2012 01:13 PM So we'll bury a smart phone in the lawn just in case we break the one we carry. And when we have a hurricane and suffer power outages for weeks we won't be able to get into or out of our homes. This reminds me of a car key with electronic components embedded. You go to the beach and are forced to leave your keys on the blanket as they can't be submerged. You look up just in time to see the creep who grabs your keys but he is a lot closer to the car than you are. Bye bye car. Paul Anthony May 23, 2012 01:40 PM If they can manage to make this look just like a traditional Dead Bolt, then I will get it for sure! My Homeowners only allows certain style of hardware so I am limited. I had a real cool passcode access lock on there once, but since it had a key pad, I was unable to keep it. Bob Fately May 23, 2012 01:55 PM @Rocky - door alarms are typically powered with AA batteries; if they die while you're out it doesn't prevent you from getting in the door. Likewise, I recall (at the Newark NJ Hilton, anyway) where they first installed the magnetic stripe locks in the rooms, and my associate had the bad fortune of having his door-mounted batteries die. The staff had to take the door off the hinges to enter the room in order to replace the D sized batteries that were held just below the knob. So that does mean that this lock would essentially require a wall-power type installation (low voltage, but wiring nonetheless) which means the cost will not be simply $150 or $200.And then we get to the hackability question - seems like a deal breaker to me. Charles Bosse May 23, 2012 06:17 PM Gosh people, if you had read to the bottom, you would have all realized, "The lock also does come with a traditional physical key" (if you had read the other comments, you would realize Slowburn already said this). The only problem left is hack-ability, but if someone wants to bother with that, they'll probably just break a window. It's pretty easy to encrypt something to be phone specific unless you have the kind of equipment that means breaking into someone's home would be a complete waste of time. This would be bad for a fire safe, or gun locker, but for your house? Relax people! Ed June 1, 2012 07:47 PM Hmmm...so, some one steals your iPhone and because you are a hipster, they can now use the phone to buy things, start your car...and now, enter your house...because they know where you live because they have your phone and hipsters generally won't have an ICE entry in their phonebook....but they *WILL* have geotagged photos of their house that can be deciphered!