A few weeks ago, I started a new job and was starting to get a little bored with the old home automation system that I had.
After installing a few different devices, it became clear that the only way to keep up with the new tech was to add high-temp fiberboard to the system.
I thought I would take it a step further and build a home automation product with fiberboard.
After some research and discussion with a few friends, I decided to do a fiberboard house for myself.
I wanted something that could withstand the heat of my house, that I could put in place with my bare hands, and that was easy to install.
The idea was born.
The final product is called the Razzer.
I’ll be honest, it’s not as elegant as the fiberboard system I’m building, but it has a lot going for it.
I’m also going to explain how I built it and how to install it.
The Razzar is made out of 1,000-denier high-quality aluminum with a fiberglass body that was hand crafted by hand in a small workshop in Brooklyn, New York.
The fiberglass is coated with Kevlar and the finished product has a light-weight design that is comfortable and strong enough to withstand the rigors of a hot home.
You can see more of the Razers progress on the Razer project page, but you can also download a PDF of the design here.
As with any project like this, you have to have a little time to put together the components.
Fiberboard is a great material because it’s durable and flexible.
If you’re looking for something that is going to last a lifetime, it will work for you.
The main thing to remember is that fiberboard is not meant to be easily dismantled or washed away.
It’s supposed to be kept in place and will need to be heated up in the furnace before it can be used.
You have to heat it in the oven, then let it cool, then heat it again and let it get warm again.
After about a week of testing the Razor, I figured that it would be a good idea to start testing other products.
A few months later, I put together a list of the components that I thought would be most useful for a project like the RAZER.
You’ll notice that the list includes a few things that you wouldn’t typically find in a home control system, like switches and timers.
The goal was to find a product that would allow me to add some automation to my house that wouldn’t require me to have all the electronics in my house.
I ended up putting together the following list of items: A wall-mounted digital timer that will control a temperature sensor.
A temperature sensor that will tell me when I’ve reached the “warm” temperature of the house.
A heater control that will let me adjust the heat settings in the heating system.
A water meter that will give me the temperature of my water supply.
A “cold” water meter.
I don’t like to water my plants, but I do like to know how much water they need.
I would use a thermostat to set the temperature and to control the temperature in the system if it was not hot enough to allow my plants to get too hot.
A small battery that will power the temperature sensor when the system is on and when it’s on.
A couple of other items I thought were interesting that would be useful for me to build an automation system out of: A temperature gauge that will measure the temperature inside the system and tell me how hot or cold it needs to be before I can start heating the system again.
A door opener that would let me close and unlock the door to the home.
A thermostatic switch that will allow me the control of the heating and cooling systems in the house when I’m not in the room.
The list ended up being around 1,500 items that would fit into the RIZER system.
To get it up and running, I had to get the electronics from eBay.
You might remember that I originally put together my own custom thermostats back in the spring of 2016, and I ended out getting my very own thermostator in January of this year.
So I went to eBay and purchased all the components I needed to make the Rizar.
Here’s how it worked.
First, I contacted an eBay seller with a listing for a thermoreater.
I was interested in a product to help me control my heating and the cooling systems.
The seller had been a longtime fan of my design, and he wanted to add his stamp of approval to the Ruzers design.
He offered me a $250 commission for each one I got the job done.
That made it really easy to get me started.
I contacted eBay about a month later and was informed that the seller had sold his thermostater, so I was able to purchase a new one for my own use. After