Inside Edition host Matt Damon, the man behind HBO’s “House of Cards,” is a believer in the power of home automation.
In an interview with Inside Edition, Damon explained how to create a home in your living room that is just as smart as it sounds.
“A good home has sensors, a light, air conditioning, all of these things,” Damon told Inside Edition.
“You can automate the whole thing.”
While we don’t know how well the robot is working in Damon’s home, the programmable home that he created is a bit different from the ones on the market.
“There are actually two different models of these robots,” Damon said.
“One is called the Robot of the Future and the other one is called Robot of Tomorrow.
And they’re both the same, but they’re different models.”
The Robot of Future model is much smaller than the Robot 2.0, which is what Damon designed for his home.
“They’re actually about the size of a pencil eraser,” Damon explained.
The robot is smaller than a quarter, and it’s only 6 inches long.
“It’s not going to get anywhere close to a human,” Damon added.
In addition to the robot of tomorrow, Damon created a home that uses Bluetooth to control lighting and air conditioning.
“We’re not going into the specifics of how that works, but the whole system is wired into this big chip that has this big circuit board,” Damon recounted.
“So the only thing that’s going to be connected to this chip is the lights, the air conditioner, the thermostat.”
This system also includes a network of sensors, including a light sensor that’s connected to the network.
It has a temperature sensor, a humidity sensor, and a pressure sensor.
It also has a battery and an LED light that’s also connected to a network.
The LEDs are used to control the heating, cooling, and lighting.
This is a smart, smart system.
It’s smart because it is smart.
“The idea is to get the entire home into this smart home,” Damon continued.
“Because if it was all automated, then it’s going be really bad.”
We reached out to Damon’s team for more information on the new robot, but we weren’t able to get any details on its performance or how long it will be able to stay on the air conditioning and heating control.
However, if you want to see what a robot inside a home can do, you can check out the Inside Edition video below.
In his own interview, Damon was more specific about the robot.
“In my home, I have three different kinds of sensors.
The first one is the temperature sensor.
And then there’s the humidity sensor,” Damon admitted.
“And then the temperature is measured.
The humidity is measured, the humidity is added.
And all of those things are connected to these sensors.”
When you’re inside the home, you have sensors that tell you what temperature the air is at, and what humidity is present.
The sensors are connected together, and all of that information is sent to the computer that controls the whole robot.
The computer then uses that information to determine how long the robot will stay on air conditioning control and heating, and then it sends that information back to the home automation system, which controls everything else.
“The idea with the Robot 1.0 is to have this robot that will be controlled by your house,” Damon concluded.
“But then the Robot 3.0 comes along, which has all of the sensors, but then it has sensors that can actually control the robot itself.
It’s actually really smart, so that’s what the idea is.”
This is an exciting time for home automation as consumers and home builders alike are looking for more control over their home.
The new Robot of tomorrow may not be able be used by every home owner, but if you do want to control your home remotely, you’re going to need to think about how to make sure that your robot isn’t being hijacked by malicious software.
Damon said that while he’s not sure what the robot can do for you, he does have some ideas.
“This is a really smart thing, so I hope that people get excited about this,” Damon noted.
“I don’t want to be a hero, but I want people to go out and buy a robot that can do this.
So, I want to go into this with a little bit of skepticism.”