Another Ikea product gives away its secrets. This time it is the brand new outlet switch. It is brand new and is not even to be found on the Ikea website.

Since the product is only in my possession for only a few days, I only have the PCB reversed. All different components need to be identified by color coding or by just attaching a multimeter.

When applying some heat, friction and ridiculous amounts of time you will get this:

IdentifierValue top layer components
C14.7u, 400V
C24.7u, 400V
C5680u, 10V
C710u, 50V
CX1[Not populated]
DB1Diode bridge
F1something wrapped in shrinktube, but I don’t think it is a fuse.
L1color coding purple, brown/red, brown/red
L2Burried under shrinktubing
LED13mm LED
MOV1VDR, 10D471K
RelayMPE-105-A, 16A, 250VAC, 5V DC coil
S1microbuttonswitch
??Ikea Trådfri ZLL module.
Contains all the logic handling.
IdentifierValue bottom layer components
C3[Not populated]
This component was called also C7 but that conflicted with the C7 on layer top.
C41.1 uF
C6[Not populated]
C81.1 nF
C9100 nF
C1010 uF
C11[Not populated]
C12100 nF
D4SMD markings: F7
D5SMD markings: S1
NTCNO LETTERS, RES 107K
Q1SMD markings: 1AM
R12.2M (SMD markings: 225)
R22.2M (SMD markings: 225)
R330K (SMD markings: 303)
R48k2 (SMD markings: 822)
R65K6 (SMD markings: 5601)
R710 Ohm (SMD markings: 100)
R80 Ohm (SMD markings: 0)
R9100 Ohm (SMD markings: 101)
R101K (SMD markings: 102)
R111K (SMD markings: 102)
R1243K (SMD markings: 433)
R160 Ohm (SMD markings: 0)
R1710K (SMD markings: 01C)
R182 Ohm (SMD markings: 2R0)
R191 Ohm (SMD markings: 1R0)
RL13K3 (SMD markings: 332)
U1SMD markings: ASE7CA
U3SMD markings:
6209A
1643/33

Just to mess with your head, I did not rotate this one 😀

To give some insights on the process have a look at this:

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This slideshow requires JavaScript.

A lot more to come in the next days.

9 thoughts on “Ikea Tradfri Wall outlet switch TEARDOWN

    • 2018/12/07 at 21:37
      Permalink

      I ordered a LCR meter from China, and it still did not arrive. I planned to measure the components and solder everything back on to measure voltages on the device.

      In the mean time some other project came which grabbed my attention.

      @Oliver, What more would you like to find out about this device?

      Reply
  • 2019/01/13 at 19:03
    Permalink

    One silkscreen identifier is wrong in the table: DB1 is not the relay (which is just labeled “Relay”), but it is the 4 pin component (rectifier? or some off-line voltage converter?)

    Reply
    • 2019/01/14 at 15:31
      Permalink

      Thanks Stefan, I have fixed the error in the page. I hope the LCR is arriving soon so I can complete the rest of the teardown.

      Reply
  • 2019/02/10 at 00:04
    Permalink

    Wow! I can’t figger it out. Hows that power supply working?! Where’s the WiFi!

    Reply
    • 2019/02/10 at 20:41
      Permalink

      The power supply can be found here: L1, C1, MOV1, F1, RL1 the comes the bridge rectifier DB1 companied by C1 and C2 for stabilization and then comes U1 for regulating it to a specific voltage.

      This type of power supply is inherently unsafe to touch on the low voltage side because it still can be at a potential level of 110 to 240 volts!

      The “wifi” is done with a generic Zigbee module. (http://diystuff.nl/tradfri/tradfri-zigbee-light-link-module/) So that is not wifi but Zigbee. Normal Ikea Zigbee modules have ZLL (Zigbee Light Link) but bcos it is not a light, it can be another type of Zigbee protocol.

      Reply
  • 2019/08/13 at 06:10
    Permalink

    F1 is an overvoltage protection (zenerdiode). Thanks for the work, I will use youre information to control 24VAC actuators for a garden sprinkler system.

    Reply
    • 2020/06/05 at 01:04
      Permalink

      If i want to use DC input, what DC voltage range it take and where should I connect that to bypass the step down power supply for controller?

      Reply
  • 2019/08/16 at 11:43
    Permalink

    The relay seems to bug out fast. Returned two allready in 3 months not so extensive use

    Reply

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