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Wyze Power Monitoring Outdoor Plug
US
Model reference: WLPPO1
Wyze

Available from:





Manufacturer:
Wyze.com

Install method:
USB to Serial

GPIO #Component
GPIO00 None
GPIO01 None
GPIO02 None
GPIO03 None
GPIO04 None
GPIO05 LedLinki
GPIO09 None
GPIO10 None
GPIO12 None
GPIO13 None
GPIO14 None
GPIO15 Relay 1
GPIO16 Led_i 1
GPIO17 None
GPIO18 None
GPIO19 Led_i 1
GPIO20 None
GPIO21 None
GPIO22 None
GPIO23 None
GPIO24 None
GPIO25 HLWBL SELi
GPIO26 HLWBL CF1
GPIO27 BL0937 CF
GPIO6 None
GPIO7 None
GPIO8 None
GPIO11 None
GPIO32 Relay 2
GPIO33 None
GPIO34 None
GPIO35 None
GPIO36 None
GPIO37 None
GPIO38 None
GPIO39 None
Configuration for ESP32
{"NAME":"Wyze Plug Outdoor","GPIO":[0,0,0,0,0,576,0,0,0,0,0,224,320,0,0,320,0,0,0,0,0,2624,2656,2720,0,0,0,0,225,0,0,0,0,0,0,0],"FLAG":0,"BASE":1}
Flashing instructions for tasmota32 firmware.

For more accurate energy consumption measurements this device requires power monitoring calibration.

Serial Flashing

There are test points large enough for soldering, BOOT (GPIO0), RXD, TXD, and GND are right next to each other. 3V3 is some distance away (right next to the power cord).

The case has the triangle head security screws that are covered/hidden by rubber plugs that come out easily with a prick puller/awl.

Note that the buttons don’t work, since they need the ESP32 to pull down the GPIOs and Tasmota doesn’t support that currently. This template doesn’t disable any GPIOs, since it is necessary for development for the buttons.

Also, not sure where the light sensor connects. It appears to be standard negative resistance sensor in a voltage divider to an ADC capable pin.