SAMSUNG SmartThings Wi-Fi Plug In Outlet for Smart Home Control Connected Devices, Monitor Energy Usage, Operate with Voice Commands, No Hub Required, White

(2 customer reviews)
Operation ModeON-OFF-ON
Current Rating1 Amps
Operating Voltage10 Volts
Contact TypeNormally Open
Connector TypePlug In
  • Control with ease: The SmartThings Wi-Fi Smart Plug makes your home smarter the instant you plug it in, Turn on and off lamps, small appliances, and electronics you use everyday through the free SmartThings app on your phone or tablet
  • Voice Commands: This smart outlet is compatible to use with voice commands through Bixby, Google Assistant or Alexa by asking to turn on and off lights, fans, and more
  • Automate Entire Rooms: You can use multiple SmartThings Wi-Fi Plugs to work together, so you can monitor energy usage and set routines to control and save on energy usage when you’re away
  • Stackable Space-Saver: Thanks to the Plug’s compact design, you can use just one socket or stack multiple SmartThings Plugs into a single outlet
  • No Hub Needed: Operation with a SmartThings Hub is optional, Simply connect it to your home’s Wi-Fi for easy operation, Requires a 2.4 Ghertz Wi-Fi network connection and that’s all you need
  • Plug Specifications: The SmartThings Plug is made of plastic, measures 2.68” x 1.5” x 2.12” and weighs 0.16 pounds, Max current is 15A Rated Load Watts: 1800W at 120VAC
SKU: B07PY4YPTF Category:
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Device detailed description

Samsung SmartThings Wi-Fi Plug makes your smart home smarter and allows you to control all the things you use everyday from the SmartThings app on your phone or tablet, and through voice commands with Bixby, Google Alexa, and Amazon Alexa. The Smart Plug turns on and off lamps, small appliances, and electronics you use often. You can also monitor energy usage and control usage while you’re away. Use the programmable timer on the SmartThings app that limits and schedules power on and off. You can combine multiple SmartThings Plugs into one outlet by stacking them, and you can automate several devices in an entire room. No hub is required, only a 2.4 GHz Wi-Fi network connection.

Features and specification

Brand Smart devices brand

Integration Supported smart home integration

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Interface Smart device connectivity interface

Manufacturer Smart device manufacturer

Color Available colors

Material Smart home device material

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Batteries Included?

Batteries Required?

Warranty Description

‎1 year manufacturer.

Product Dimensions

‎1.5 x 2.68 x 2.12 inches


Certification Smart device certification

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Item Weight

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Frequently asked question

Is it just me, or does combining reviews for 15 different products cause anyone else confusion?

Probably the seller just recycled (repurposed) the old listing so it will have the reviews. But you are right, not all reviews and questions on this product page is not the same.

Is there an astronomic function that can be enabled with this device? For instance can it turn on a room light at sunset and then off at 10:30 PM?

Great question! Within the SmartThings App, you can create an automation for the device to turn on or off at sunset and/or sunrise. You can also set up specific times for the device to turn on or off. Thank you! ~Samsung Brand Ambassador

How do you program a lot of these to turn Christmas window lights on and off at the same time ?

Hello! Within the SmartThings App, you can create a custom automation to control multiple devices based on the trigger of your choosing, such as a specific time or sunrise/sunset. Our Support page has more information on custom automations here -- If you n… see more Hello! Within the SmartThings App, you can create a custom automation to control multiple devices based on the trigger of your choosing, such as a specific time or sunrise/sunset. Our Support page has more information on custom automations here -- If you need assistance, feel free to reach out directly to our SmartThings team at 1-866-813-2404 or [email protected] Thank you! ~Samsung Brand Ambassador

Would this work for turning fireplace on and off ? I have a dimplex xlf60.

If the fireplace can be turned on just by plugging it in, then yes.

2 reviews for SAMSUNG SmartThings Wi-Fi Plug In Outlet for Smart Home Control Connected Devices, Monitor Energy Usage, Operate with Voice Commands, No Hub Required, White


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  • Anonymous

    Was easy for me to setup on the first try

    I bought this WiFi plug because I wanted to control a floor fan by voice using Alexa when running on my treadmill. When my room is cold I want to activate the fan only once I’m warmed up. This seemed to be an economical purchase and would work with my existing SmartThings hub. BTW, I upgraded to the latest SmartThings app from the classic version earlier this year. My hub was purchased 4 years ago (Controller version 2.1.17-4)
    I read the reviews here that setup was a pain so I was expected that going into this. I didn’t bother reading any of the instructions but followed to one of the helpful reviews here for setup.
    1) Turned off my iPhone’s Cellar Data (but kept WiFi and Bluetooth on. You can’t use the SmartThings app without Wifi
    2) Plugged in the device near my router to have a very strong WiFi signal
    3) Pressed and held the reset button for about 10 seconds when I noticed the light turn from green to amber
    4) Launched the SmartThings App. Hit + to add a device. Select Smarthings as the Brand.
    5) Selected the WiFi plug as the device
    6) Then it started to walk me through the setup wizard. At some point it asked to press the button until the light was slowing pulsing green, but it was already doing that. I pressed anyway and it didn’t change the green pulse. It asked me to scan the QR Code on the device. The QR code is on the back of the device I later learned, but QR codes are also included on a slip of paper in the box which I found. So I didn’t need to unplug the device at that time. (Maybe this setup process was not standard but it worked)
    7) You will get prompted to provide your WiFi password and then that gets transmitted to the WiFi plug. It took me less than a minute through the setup process.
    8) Boom! It was done. I then walked the plug over to the room where it would live, and it worked flawlessly with Alexa and with the SmartThings app.
    Perhaps the new Smarthings App works better than Classic. I did not need to download anything extra or go to any web interface. It worked quite smoothly.
    Update on Dec 22, 2021: I installed a second Samsung SmartThings plug to control my Christmas tree. This time I followed the provided instructions step-by-step and it worked flawlessly in a matter of minutes using the Smarthings app. I am using a ‘Smart Lighting’ SmartApp to control when the tree comes on and off each day. I’m not sure why others are having a bad experience with the product. Seems solid and haven’t had any issues with either of my plugs.

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  • Anonymous

    Setup flawed but post-setup is great

    I bought these smart outlet devices to replace some other ‘off brand’ smart outlets. Without naming names, the latter was hopeless from setup all the way through to being operationally abysmal. In any case, my review for this device is over two broad areas of these Samsung SmartThings outlets. First, I’ll comment on the operational performance since my experience has been awesome and is easy enough to explain. Plain and simple, they work – every time without fail. Indeed, operational success of 100% for any device is both unusual and admirable. Samsung does a great job with their overarching integration and these devices are no exception. Operationally, I give them five stars. Now, the setup process is another kettle of fish… The setup process starts off well, advances through several steps without issue and then fails miserably on the very last step of registering on the Samsung web site. The progress bar (a circle actually) spins all the way to 99% and sits there quietly for a minute or two and then fails with an opaque ’15-300′ error. While a unique/distinct error code beats the common and vague all too often ‘failed’ messaging, Samsung falls short in that I wasn’t able to find any authoritative correlation from Samsung for that code. WTF? I’m sure there’s messaging behind the scenes and it’s a critical success failure not to give customers a way to determine the text behind the code. Now, maybe there is a way, but I couldn’t find it. Apparently, a lot of customers are encountering this error scenario. I saw numerous threads floating around, all to no avail. I think I found an answer to this error 15-300 issue… There are tiny – mostly worthless – help bubbles throughout the setup navigation, and although imbedded navigation help is rarely any help, I did notice in one of the help screens while trying to add my device, the mention that the syntax of your Wi-Fi SSID is important. I cannot remember the specific language but something to the effect that your Wi-Fi SSID can only contain letters and numbers. Although admittedly vague, I took a shot and tried the setup process again, this time using the Wi-Fi hotspot of an old phone instead of my home Wi-Fi router network. That did the trick! That SSID of my old phone was short and conformed to the naming syntax alluded to by the help I had seen. Still, the idea of dedicating an old phone as a fulltime hotspot just for these outlets didn’t really appeal to me. Truth be told, renaming my home router 2G Wi-Fi SSID did not really appeal to me either. In any case, it seemed that one or the other approach was mandated if I wanted to use these devices. Somewhat begrudgingly I went ahead and renamed my 2G network SSID on my home router. Originally it was ‘MySpectrumWiFid9-2G’ and I renamed it to A) shorten it and B) make sure it only had numbers and letters. I was able to successfully add my device. Of course, changing any Wi-Fi SSID is likely to have ramifications, especially if other already existing devices in your domain use the original name. Although unpleasant, AFIAC, if changing to SSID name to a syntax that supports all my devices is a solution, I am willing to go through the follow-up to adjust any devices that were using the old name in order to get these new SmartThings devices functioning. Another alternative – given that the 15-300 error code quite apparently means ‘invalid network name’ – is for you to configure an old/spare phone to be a permanent hotspot in your home, and configuring your devices accordingly. This is not ‘something for everyone’ but is absolutely an option. Again, keeping the hotspot SSID ‘short and sweet’ and with only letters and numbers. Obviously, that means that hotspot phone becomes a permanent fixture in your domain. Lastly, as sort of an operational tangent, Alexa integration was duck-soup after the devices were configured inside the SmartThings app. So, bottom-line: operational is five stars, setup is one star, and a net rating of four stars (because the setup issue is a one-time thing while operational failures would plague you forever).

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