E-Series Wireless Door Sensor with External Antenna

E-Series Wireless Door Sensor with External Antenna

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R 130.00
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R 130.00
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E-Series Wireless Door Sensor with External Antenna:

E-Series Wireless Door Sensor with External Antenna:

To begin with this easy to install magnetic Door Sensor comes with double sided tape to ensure easy installation

Therefore ideal for use on doors, sliding doors, windows and even garage doors

Also sensor comes with an LED indicator to show when battery needs to be replaced.

And an external antenna to boost the signal to the main control panel without using a repeater.

Uses 12V Size 23A Battery

Sensor can use normal, alkaline or rechargeable batteries

Entrances and exits are your home’s weakest points.

And to a burglar, an unsecured door or window is like a big “WELCOME” sign.

To begin with that’s why door sensors—also known as “entry sensors,” “window sensors,” or “contact sensors”

These are some of the most popular home security devices.

The earliest electronic home security system was entirely made up of door sensors,

when someone opened a door or window.

It also triggered a big vibrating bell in a central part of the home.

Luckily, technology has improved since then, and homeowners are faced with a wide array of choices.

Here’s everything you need to know about today’s door sensors:

How they work, how to use them, and how to design the best setup for your home.


Almost all door and window sensors use a “reed switch” to determine when a protected area has been breached.

Reed switches were invented in Bell Telephone Laboratories in 1936, and are used in everything from pedal keyboards to laptops

A reed switch consists of a set of electrical connectors placed slightly apart.

When a magnetic field is placed parallel to the electrical connectors, it pulls them together, closing the circuit.

Door sensors have one reed switch and one magnet, creating a closed circuit.

If someone opens an armed door or window, the magnet is pulled away from the switch, which breaks the circuit and triggers an event.

Depending on your setup and what mode your system is in, this could be a discreet text, a chime alert, or a full-blown alarm.