This detailed guide will show how to install Home Assistant on a Raspberry Pi. From flashing the SD card to finding the correct IP, everything is included.
The first thing you should do after installing Home Assistant is to configure backups. Even better, put them somewhere safe, such as a Google Drive folder.
The Studio Code Server includes extensions that will make working with Home Assistant much easier, and you can run directly in the web interface.
The Raspberry Pi is a popular device for newcomers to run Home Assistant on. It’s small, cheap, quiet, and doesn’t use much electricity.
By choosing the right microSD card for the job it should last you a lot longer. Even if the recommended cards cost more than the alternatives they will save you money over time simply by not dying.
This article will cover the basics of what Home Assistant is, why local software is better than cloud software, and what the alternatives are.
In the first part of the Home Assistant Beginner’s Guide guide we’ll be going over the basics: A quick explainer on what Home Assistant and Hass.io are, followed by the hardware requirements and installation of Home Assistant on top of Hass.io.
The Home Assistant Beginner’s Guide Part 3: Integrating Home Assistant with the Google Assistant/Google Home
In this guide we’ll be going through the steps on how to integrate your Home Assistant with the Google Assistant (and thus your Google Home).
Are you looking for a way to remotely access your Home Assistant while you're away from home? Look no further than this guide on Duck DNS.