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Build Status PyPI version

Command line application for controlling Philips air purifiers.

It is tested with AC2729 and AC2889 models but it should work with all purifiers made by Philips.

Installation

Python 3.4+ is required. Install with pip3:

$ pip3 install py-air-control

Wi-Fi setup

The purifier can be connected to a Wi-Fi network with the following steps:

  1. Put the purifier into pairing mode. On AC2729 this is done by holding the power and child-lock buttons for 3 seconds. The purifier will create an open "PHILIPS Setup" wi-fi network.
  2. Connect your PC to the "PHILIPS Setup" network and get IP settings via DHCP. The IP address of the purifier will be 192.168.1.1.
  3. Now you can re-configure the wi-fi network of the purifier like this:
airctrl 192.168.1.1 --wifi-ssid <your_wifi_ssid> --wifi-pwd <your_wifi_password>

Usage in the local network

Getting the current status of device with IP 192.168.0.17:

$ airctrl 192.168.0.17
[pwr]   Power: ON
[pm25]  PM25: 4
[rh]    Humidity: 32
[rhset] Target humidity: 60
[iaql]  Allergen index: 1
[temp]  Temperature: 22
[func]  Function: Purification & Humidification
[mode]  Mode: M
[om]    Fan speed: 2
[aqil]  Light brightness: 100
[wl]    Water level: 100
[cl]    Child lock: False

You can change settings by using the prefix in the square brackets as a command line option. For example to set fan speed 2:

$ airctrl 192.168.0.17 --om 2

For AC2889 you may need to specify both manual mode and fan speed:

$ airctrl 192.168.0.17 --mode M --om 2

Set target humidity to 50%:

$ airctrl 192.168.0.17 --rhset 50

Change function to "Purification":

$ airctrl 192.168.0.17 --func P

Power off the device:

$ airctrl 192.168.0.17 --pwr 0

and so on

To get filters status:

$ airctrl 192.168.0.17 --filters
Pre-filter and Wick: clean in 245 hours
Wick filter: replace in 3965 hours
Active carbon filter: replace in 1565 hours
HEPA filter: replace in 3965 hours

Usage via cloud services

Use the cloudctrl script to control your device via the Philips cloud.

First you need to find your device id, provision an account and pair the account with the device id:

$ airctrl 192.168.0.17 --wifi
{'cppid': '9dcc618e9a82045d',
...
$ cloudctrl 9dcc618e9a82045d --pair 192.168.0.17
Creating cloud account ...
Logging in with 000000fff0000019
Client id: 000000fff10d40a1
Client key: NrIBL02WJNFDICqR6FGKig==
Exchanging secret key with the device ...
Saving session_key 512735aa3a5dc2608dfa8997b1b03a29 to /home/rgerganov/.pyairctrl
Pairing with 192.168.0.17 ...
{'return': [0]}
Logging in with 000000fff10d40a1
Sending pair request to cloud service ...
Relationship status: completed

The pairing needs to be done only once for each device, in the local network of the device.

Then you can control the paired device over the internet by using its ID and the account saved in ~/.pyairctrl:

$ cloudctrl 9dcc618e9a82045d --pwr 1
Logging in with 000000fff10d40a1
Sending event {'pwr': '1'} to device with id 9dcc618e9a82045d

Note: all IDs and credentials above are randomly generated and only used for illustration purposes

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