Questions about Nest Learning Thermostat or Nest Protect: Smoke + CO Alarm? We've got answers, videos, and plenty of resources to help you out.
We have discovered a bug on our latest 4.0 thermostat software that affects a small percentage of our users. The Nest thermostat will continue to heat and cool your home as usual, but affected users will see a low battery warning on the thermostat, see their thermostat as “OFFLINE” intermittently in the app, and won’t be able to control them using the Nest app.
Quiet Time allows you to use your Nest Learning Thermostat to schedule when your whole-home humidifier or dehumidifier turns on and off. Here’s how to set it.
For your safety, when Nest Protect detects emergency levels of carbon monoxide (CO) it communicates with the Nest Learning Thermostats in your home to shut off your fossil fuel based home heating system.
This article lists Wi-Fi access points that have known compatibility issues with the Nest Learning Thermostat
In this article we’ll explore all the options available in the Settings menu.
Nest mobile notifications are managed and sent through your Nest Account. If you want anyone else to receive notifications from Nest Protect, they will need access to the Nest Account associated with your Nest products.
If you change your home network password or installed a new router and change the network name (SSID) and/or password, you need to reset the Wi-Fi information in your Nest products so that they can still connect to the Internet.
Your Nest Thermostat’s Energy History shows you how often and for how long your heating or cooling system has run, so that you can make smart choices about your schedule and temperature preferences. Energy History can be viewed on the Web or Nest app with your supported smartphone or tablet.
The Nest Thermostat’s 4.0 software update includes heating improvements, Quiet Time for humidifiers and dehumidifiers, integration with Nest Protect and time zone and weather support for ten European countries.
If your home wireless network is hidden (meaning that the name or SSID of the network isn’t broadcast), you’ll need to type the name of your network on Nest in order to connect. Here’s how.