Good morning dear readers of Tecnogalaxy, today we will talk about how smart homes will be in the future.

Technology is not just changing the way we work and play, it’s revolutionizing the way we interact with our homes. Based on artificial intelligence and connected sensors, in-house technology is helping promote sustainability initiatives by making our homes more personalized, comfortable and secure.

Many homes are already equipped with discreet innovations, such as a voice assistant. But what will future smart homes look like in a world where separate smart devices come together to create a smart home experience? Some of the best minds of design, technology and sustainability came together at the Summit of the most innovative companies to explore how our living spaces are evolving and how technology can maximize consumer interest.


As smart home technology advances, consumers expect more from businesses, especially in light of how domestic life changed during the pandemic. But ease of use remains the key to ensuring more widespread adoption of smart technologies.

The integration of technology in this type of basic activity also has implications for home improvement. For example, some apps use light detection technology (lidar) to help consumers capture measurements inside their homes. They collect data and translate it into a two-dimensional floor plan with measurements,” says Friedman.


Consumers currently do not have much information about their energy consumption. They find out how much electricity or gas they have consumed when it’s time to pay bills every month. Smart home innovations will help consumers manage their daily use, for example by automatically turning off lights or air conditioning. “If you can cut energy consumption in your home by half, for example, it really starts to change the way people see energy and its use,” says Brooks Howell, leading global residential design and architecture firm Gensler.

These types of innovations are becoming more widespread. Get the Moen smart shower: it heats up to the desired temperature, then turns off until you enter, helping to save water.


Housing accounts for 20% of greenhouse gas emissions. Friedman points out that educating homeowners about their contributions can support wider efforts to reduce emissions. “More people have smart home devices and allow you to have that data, so you can make better decisions,” says Howell.

On a national scale, Howell adds that these types of intelligent technologies can have a direct impact on a country’s economic health. He notes that feeding capacity can be a major obstacle, particularly for developing economies. “If you could reduce usage by a third, then you’re suddenly talking about reducing the number of years a country goes from third world to first world,” he says.


At this point, smart technology has been economically out of reach for many households, which in turn has made it more difficult to adopt some of these technologies on a large scale. To increase accessibility and scalability, companies can innovate by working with partners to improve the cost-effectiveness of their solutions. For example, Moen is collaborating with home builder Lennar to put “brains” behind Moen’s smart switches in most of the company’s new installations.

This is all about the innovations that will lead more and more homes to become smart, to a next article.

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