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Kasa Smart Plug Classic 15A, Smart Home Wi-Fi Outlet Works with Alexa & Google Home, No Hub Required, UL Certified, 2.4G WiFi Only, 1-Pack(HS105) , White

Price:PKR. 13,680.00 /

Asin: B01K1JVZOE
Product weight: 0 Ounces
Product dimentsions: 0 x 1.6 x 2.6 inches
Cost Break Down
Control lighting and other appliances from anywhere with the Kasa Smart Wi-Fi Plug mini. Schedule connected devices turn on when you get home, then power down when you go to sleep. Control each outlet individually or as one, set schedules or scenes, even use voice commands with Amazon Alexa, Google Assistant, or Microsoft Cortana. Frequency Range: 2.4GHz; Protocols Supported: IEEE 802.11b/g/n. Operating Temperature: 0 ºC~ 40 ºC ( 32°F ~ 104°F ).
Part Number
Item Weight
‎3.52 ounces
Product Dimensions
‎1.5 x 1.6 x 2.6 inches
Country of Origin
Item model number
Is Discontinued By Manufacturer
‎120 Volts
Item Package Quantity
Mounting Type
‎Plug-In Mount
Switch Style
‎Temperature Switch
‎UL approved
Included Components
‎Smart Wi-Fi Plug Mini HS105, Quick Start Guide
Batteries Included?
Batteries Required?
Warranty Description
‎2 Years
Date First Available
August 9, 2016
Rating:1.0 out of 5 stars

Date:Reviewed in the United States on February 23, 2021

Review:The media could not be loaded. This plug is dangerous! Even though its "rated" at 15A and 1.8KW for its "maximum load", just a little under 1000 watts and 9 amps continuous load this device was hot to the touch, exceeding in upwards of 108* F. I cant imagine how hot this thing gets if you get anywhere near the max load. I can confirm the load I was monitoring is only around 975 watts and 8 Amps with a Kill-A-Watt, so I know for a fact I wasnt exceeding the listed limits. If the outside temperature of this device was hitting 108 degrees, I cant imagine how hot the internals were getting. The design definitely should be reconsidered with active cooling or better heat dissipation because this is going to start fires. I ordered two of these, but Im cautious about even plugging it in with what happened with this one, and I cant imagine it would work any differently. Forget about hooking this up to a high power draw appliance or device, youre playing with fire, literally. Read more

Hannah Baker
Rating:5.0 out of 5 stars

Date:Reviewed in the United States on April 4, 2017

Review:I have our TV and Xbox hooked up to this. This is how things used to go in my house: Me: pause the game and put your laundry away Child: let me just finish this level Me: no. I need you to do it now. Child: but mom.... And this continues until I'm ready rip my hair out. This is how things go now Me: pause the game and put your laundry away Child: but mom... Me: I'm opening the Kasa app... Child: OK! OK! I'm going I also have a schedule set so it doesn't even turn in the morning when people should be getting ready for school. After school, it's scheduled to be off, and once everyone has homework done, we turn it on. The kids know that if I power stuff off from the app, they won't have a chance to save their game. This is a huge motivator. Keep in mind, if your outlet easily accessible, you can bypass the app by pushing the button on the plug, luckily our outlet is behind the entertainment center and no one can reach it. I also use this if anyone starts fighting over a game. I never knew Minecraft could cause so much fighting between siblings. Now, as soon as I hear fighting, I turn the outlet off. I often hear my kids reminding each othe. "Dude, stop or mom is gonna turn it off!" I have regained control of my household, and it feels great!!! Read more

Rating:5.0 out of 5 stars

Date:Reviewed in the United States on September 18, 2019

Review:I am a huge fan of these and I devised a plan to make it easy to remember what each plug is called to Alexa. Having a sequence of words like “living room lamp” was tripping me up because sometimes I would accidentally leave out a word like room and my commands wouldn’t work. So in each area of my house I have each plug labeled with a word that has a natural partner. In my living room one lamp is Stevie and the other is Wonder. In my dining room the two lamps are my grandmas first and middle names respectively. And the bedroom lamps are named the same way. This is much, much easier to keep track of, try it...and as a bonus it’s much more fun! Read more

M. Whitlock
Rating:5.0 out of 5 stars

Date:Reviewed in the United States on March 8, 2021

Review:As a software engineer and home automation enthusiast, it's rare that I find an electronic gadget that does exactly what I want. When I do, I buy a few, even having no immediate plans for them, because I never know when they'll be discontinued and replaced by a newer version that just doesn't work as well. This Kasa smart outlet from TP-Link is one such diamond in the rough. After putting one into operation, I have purchased four more just to have on hand. The deciding factor? Total local control. I hate IoT gadgets that depend on "The Cloud" for part or all of their functionality, as their usefulness diminishes or disappears when their manufacturers eventually go under, get acquired, or simply decide they no longer want to support their older product lines. These Kasa smart outlets work without needing to "phone home." In fact, I blocked my unit's MAC address in my router's firewall so that it *can't* reach the Internet, as I have security concerns about IoT gadgets, and it's still completely usable via a local protocol over my LAN. Of course, cloud-based integrations won't work in this configuration, but that doesn't bother me. I especially appreciate that the energy monitor features of the KP115 are accessible over the local protocol, too. The only feature that might not work without giving the unit Internet access is the scheduling feature, as the unit can't set its internal clock without Internet access. (I haven't investigated whether there's a local command to set the clock.) [UPDATE 2021-09-07: The device does have a command that allows setting its internal clock. Once the clock is set, the device starts saving per-day and per-month energy usage statistics, which are retrievable via the local protocol.] But I wouldn't do scheduling on the device itself anyway; I'd do it in home automation software. I only need the device to switch on and off when commanded and to do so reliably, and to that end the KP115 works a treat, especially for the price. You can't buy a Kill-A-Watt meter for this price, and those don't have Wi-Fi or switching capability. Moreover, the readings of voltage, current, power, and energy have greater precision than on the Kill-A-Watt. Only disadvantage, if you could call it that, is that the Kasa doesn't have a display; you have to read the meters via Wi-Fi. No big deal for me. The energy consumption meter *does* survive loss of power. There is a local command to reset it to zero. Aside from the local control aspect, the physical unit is attractive and sleek. It does not block the other receptacle in a duplex outlet. The blue power indicator LED, which lights when the switch is closed, can be disabled if you find it distracting. The mechanical switch does make a click when toggled, but it's not too loud. The switch remains in its current state when the unit loses power and will remain in that state when power is again applied, and no click is heard at either point. I take this to mean that the switch is not a simple relay and is in fact a bi-stable mechanism, probably one that consumes essentially no power except when transitioning between states. The contacts are rated for 15A. So, in summary, the Kasa KP115 is an EXCELLENT smart outlet if you, like me, are wary of giving closed-source (unauditable) devices access to the Internet in your home or simply don't want the devices you buy today to become landfill when the companies that made them give up on supporting them. As long as 2.4GHz 802.11n continues to be implemented by home Wi-Fi networks, these KP115 smart outlets should continue to do their job admirably. Read more

Allan Malcolmson

Date:Reviewed in Canada on March 3, 2021

Review:I've always thought that the Kasia is a great deal: it's pretty cheap (especially in packs), its got a small form factor to minimize the wall wart issue, and its integrated with Alexa, Google Assistant, SmartThings and IFTTT. I really do wish that it had HomeKit integration so that I could trigger it with Siri as well, but I do recognize that ends up being a premium feature/cost that would require me to push to a different price bracket. When it comes to automation, the Kasia is perfectly serviceable: It was a bit strange to set up at first, you trigger the Pairing feature on the device like normal, which generates a small WiFi network you connect to, and then you connect that Network to your Home Network so that it can integrate. That... Was unique for me. I am used to Bluetooth pairing where I just connect to the device and tell it to either connect to my home network, or it just copies over the network connection info I have right now. Once I realized that was how it wanted me to set it up, setting up the subsequent ones went fine. The one thing that did surprise me - and maybe this is normal, I don't have a big background in smart plugs as I usually try to automate the device itself versus the plug - is there is a very audible Click that happens when you power on/off the device via the plug. Not a big issue by any means, but something that did surprise me. The app offers you device usage statistics, but I admittedly have never opened the app after I set up the devices - which I think is a pro, because it means that its been absolutely a set up once and forget. All adjustments subsequently have just been made in the Google Home app, and I haven't had any issues. Read more

Erwin Montes

Date:Reviewed in Mexico on November 19, 2020

Review:Anteriormente estaba consiguiendo relevadores Sonoff que soportan hasta 2000w, el problema es que es necesario adaptar el relevador a un contacto así que decidí comprar el paquete de 3 enchufes Lite de TP-Link que soportan 1500w según las especificaciones y cuestan solo un 20 a 30% más que un Sonoff. Tengo conectado mi refrigerador y funciona bastante bien, en la aplicación Kasa se puede monitorear las horas de encendido y programar horas de encendido y apagado, además de un timer con el que puedes solicitar que se apague/prenda en cierta cantidad de tiempo. En caso de apagón, al regresar la energía el contacto vuelve al último estado anterior, por lo que mi refri no estará desconectado cuando regrese la energía eléctrica. Esta versión no tiene control de consumo eléctrico como el HS110, pero aún así la funcionalidad es bastante buena. El timer no se puede mandar llamar desde Google Home, pero la aplicación es bastante intuitiva y permite utilizar las funciones fácilmente. Read more


Date:Reviewed in Canada on December 7, 2020

Review:2 things really stand out about this product, and this brand quite frankly: • the app is really well developed, fast, responsive, and very easy to set up (most similar products have pretty awful, buggy apps) • the timers work even when WiFi goes down, which means that when you're away everything you programmed will continue working regardless of WiFi or Internet status (and let's face it, residential WiFi and Internet inevitably glitches) The timer functions get apparently programmed and stored into the plugs themselves and therefore don't rely on an outside device or app to trigger them. This is an important feature, because when you're away you probably want things like your outdoor lights or plant lights to continue functioning normally. With other products once the WiFi is lost, devices just stay in whatever mode they were in last. Highly recommend this product and TP Link Kasa products in general. Read more

Wizz A. Paul

Date:Reviewed in Mexico on September 28, 2020

Review:Cómo funciona. Bajas la aplicación Kasa de TPlink en Android o iOS, conectas el enchufe y sigues las instrucciones para agregar tu nuevo contacto, ya puedes usarlo para conectarle un foco, lámpara, TV o cualquier aparato que quieras controlar remotamente o por horarios de encendido. Los horarios los puedes establecer de forma individual por ejemplo encender a las 20:45 horas y apagar a las 7:10 horas, o puedes usar el atardecer y el amanecer, en este caso el dispositivo cuenta con reloj astronómico para calcular estos dos eventos dependiendo de la ubicación geográfica y la fecha del año, esta quizá es la función más útil y que pocos dispositivos de este tipo cuentan con esta función. El único detalle es que el enchufe trabaja a base de comandos de encendido y apagado, si el dispositivo estaba encendido y hay un corte de energía, al volver la energía va a recuperar su estado de encendido aunque según la programación en este horario le toque estar apagado, esto es porque no recibió el comando de Apagar. Si en cambio el enchufe debió encender al atardercer a las 7:45 PM y en ese momento hay un corte de energía, no va a recibir el comando de encender y va a permanecer apagado hasta que reciba el comando el día siguiente. Para evitar esto hay que revisar el estado de tus enchufes y dispositivos inteligentes en la aplicación Kasa o en Google Home, debido a que dependen de la energía de la casa y de la conexión WiFi, es necesario revisarlos de vez en cuando, que precisamente para eso están diseñados. Read more


Date:Reviewed in Mexico on December 28, 2020

Review:En paquete de tres se vuelven rentables en costo. Lo que veo más práctico es la posiblidad de poder programar tiempos de encendido y apagado como hábitos, de manera que cuando me acuesto puedo poner a cargar mi teléfono pero después de un par de horas se apaga con lo cual no daño las baterias por dejar el dispositivo toda la noche. Lo mismo para poner a cargar mi tableta o computadora portatil con los timers de apagado. Sin problemas se hace la integración con Alexa. Pero puede programarse también otra actividad que uno quiera automatizar fuera de lámparas o ventiladores. Read more