MS14A ActiveEye Motion Sensor (Used)
We are currently closing out of all remaining X10 products. These products may be New Old Stock, Open Box, Used, or Returned units and may or may not include factory retail box or installation instructions. All units have been tested and function perfectly.
The ActiveEye Motion Sensor works anytime, day or night, Indoors or Outdoors!
NOTE: As this unit operates on a wireless frequency, you will need one transceiver for your home (TM751 or RR501) if you do not already have one.
Automatically turn on an area of lights, all controlled by X10 modules.
With the small, sleek and powerful ActiveEye Motion Sensor, you no longer have to leave your lights on all night to ensure your guests have a safe walk up to your door and discourage potential intruders from sneaking up to a darkened home when you are away.
The weather-resistant ActiveEye Motion Sensor wirelessly signals X10 lights to switch on the instant someone sets foot onto your property keeping your home safe and secure while offering a welcoming light to your guests.
The built-in, customizable photocell detects when it's dark so it can save energy by turning lights on only when it detects motion in the dark or you can set it to transmit every time it sees motion, even if it's not dark.
The ActiveEye Motion Sensor sends wireless Radio Frequency (RF) signals to an X10 Transceiver or any X10 security system base receiver. The Transceiver receives the signals from the Motion Sensor and passes them onto your house wiring.
These signals are then received by X10 lamp, appliance, or wall switch modules to control lights (or appliances) around the home.
If you set the ActiveEye Motion Sensor to a unique code (House Code A and Unit Code 1), then walk into the room where the ActiveEye Motion Sensor is located, a lamp module set to "A1" will turn on. As long as you keep moving, the light will stay on, and when you stop moving, the light turns off after the amount of time you select.
The signals transmitted onto your house wiring can also be received by the two-way Computer Interface to initiate macros. The Computer Interface then performs a sequence of events that you've set it up to do.