How to Set Up Philips Hue Without a Hue Bridge. Philips Smart light

Philips Hue vs. Philips WiZ Smart Light Bulbs

If you’re just getting started with Smart light bulbs in your home, Philips Hue is one of the names likely on your radar. This brand has become synonymous with Smart home lighting thanks to robust app support, a wide range of functions, and a routinely growing product lineup. What may confuse you when taking the plunge on a purchase is seeing another Philips brand on the store shelf called WiZ. In 2019, Signify (the lighting company spun off from Philips proper) acquired WiZ to bolster its lighting lineup. Unfortunately, WiZ and Hue Smart light bulbs operate differently, so you really need to go all-in with one or the other to have a properly unified Smart home lighting setup.

Hue uses a wireless standard called Zigbee, which has been around for a while as a means for low-power connections. Zigbee devices run on a different frequency than Wi-Fi and require their own physical hub. This hub connects to a Wi-Fi router, which in turn connects to your phone. The internet connection also allows for remote connectivity, so lights can turn off automatically as you leave the house, for example. Since its launch, Hue has added Bluetooth to its bulbs, so the hub isn’t strictly necessary. Though the Bluetooth range is basically limited to within the same room as you, this can save the bit of time it takes to connect to the hub via Wi-Fi.

WiZ dispenses with Zigbee altogether. Instead, WiZ Smart bulbs connect directly to your router over Wi-Fi. During setup, they produce their own little Wi-Fi hotspot that you connect to, if only to relay the credentials for your home Wi-Fi network. If you’ve ever set up a Chromecast, it’s the same idea. That’s one less hoop to jump through than Philips Hue, making setup and expansion a bit easier. The WiZ mobile app is also different than Hue’s, offering more functions in some areas and fewer in others.

Let’s compare these two platforms and figure out which is best for you.


Functionally, Philips Hue and WiZ are similar. Standard E12, E26, and GU10 sockets are available for both. Hue has a few more bulb form factors by way of finished lamps. The color and brightness range across brands is equally broad. Setting up schedules, room organization, and color recipes are on par. Both can activate with commands through Google Assistant, Amazon Alexa, and Siri. Third-party support is a little stronger for Hue, with apps like Hue Pro providing animation capabilities beyond the Philips app. That said, the native WiZ app has some unique features out of the box, such as energy consumption tracking and setting transition interval times. Some of those animation features in Hue Pro are baked right into the WiZ app.

Partnerships with Spotify for music sync and a strong play in TV backlighting give Hue the edge over WiZ, but these are fairly advanced features that aren’t necessarily a big selling point for everyone. For low-key users, WiZ has an ample feature set that should meet day-to-day demands.

Longevity considerations

Sonos, have shown that they won’t allow that to happen.

A stable brand might seem like it has a strong likelihood of keeping Smart lights operable for the long haul, if only by sheer virtue of staying in business long enough, but it may just as likely shoulder you into arbitrary upgrades. For example, Hue has already turned off voice commands and app updates for any lights connected to its first-generation hub in an effort to get owners to buy their V2 hub. You could make arguments for the technical necessity of these updates, but for those of us investing in LED for the sake of the environment, it’s not great knowing we’ll be expected to bin one of our hubs every few years. For what it’s worth, Hue Smart light bulbs on the 9-year-old first-generation hub still provide plenty of utility, if not its original full feature set.

As for WiZ, being hubless gives it the benefit of one less point of potential failure when it comes to support and obsolescence. However, as a smaller brand, its ability to stick around long enough to keep the app working is a little lower. One could argue these two factors cancel each other out.


The price difference between Philips Hue and WiZ is quite stark and is likely the deciding factor between these two product families.

One of the Hue starter kits with four color bulbs and the hub goes for 270. The cheapest single white Hue bulb is 25. Meanwhile, a four-pack of color WiZ bulbs is only 50, and you can snag a single white one for only 13/cc-placement].

While WiZ bulbs may be cheaper, stock may be harder to find. Amazon is currently not listing any of the color bulbs, and Costco only has the four-packs of the bulged reflector models. So, most likely you’ll need to pick up WiZ Smart light bulbs at Home Depot to fully flesh out your lighting setup.

The reduced availability gives the impression that Signify may be winding down WiZ in favor of Hue, but a whole new batch of WiZ bulbs were recently announced. We can expect both lineups to continue into the future and provide much-needed ongoing software support.


The bottom line here really comes down to price. There are a few things Hue does better, and fewer things WiZ does better. Advanced features like TV and music sync may tip the scales in favor of Hue. Those functional differences are minor compared to the stark price disparity. You can save a few bucks with WiZ and not miss out on too much.

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Philips Hue took the wraps off several new Smart lamps and upgrades, including a portable lamp, a new twist on its physical switch, new indoor downlights, and a smattering of other upgrades.

The new Philips Hue Go lamp offers a lot of the same features as the previous generation packed into a new form factor. A wireless charging base lets you grab it and go with minimal fuss. The stem has a grip to help you move it around while a single button cycles through different scenes. The standalone runtime on the lamp is 48 hours. Expect to see this one on store shelves by the end of the summer for 160.

The advent of Smart lighting has provided a wealth of new opportunities for tweaking personal health. The right color temperatures and timing can optimize FOCUS during the day and ease sleep schedules at night. Let’s dig into the many health factors that Smart lighting touches upon.

Note: None of us here at Digital Trends are remotely close to being optometrists or medical doctors. Take the advice of licensed professionals before making big health choices. How does lighting affect sleep?

Philips Hue is a brand most people familiar with the Smart lighting scene know and love. It has created a variety of Smart lighting options to display in and around the home. Now, the company is expanding its outdoor collection with three new lights: The Inara, the Lucca, and the Resonate.

The Resonate is a black, minimal, rectangular wall light that casts light up and down your home siding. The light beams from the light are shaped in a unique and eye-catching triangular design. The Resonate will be able to display both color and white lights.

Upgrade your lifestyleDigital Trends helps readers keep tabs on the fast-paced world of tech with all the latest news, fun product reviews, insightful editorials, and one-of-a-kind sneak peeks.

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How to Set Up Philips Hue Without a Hue Bridge

If you bought a set of Philips Hue Smart light bulbs, you won’t necessarily need to buy an expensive Hue Bridge to control them. Depending on what kind of bulbs you have, you can also use the Philips Hue app on your smartphone to turn your lights off, dim them, change the color of the light, and more. Or you can connect your Philips Hue lights to your Alexa or Google Home Devices, so you can control them with voice commands. Here’s how to set up Philips Hue Smart light bulbs without using a Hue Bridge.

philips, bridge, smart, light

Note: You can only Philips Hue Smart light bulbs without the Hue Bridge if you have the Bluetooth models. So, before you try to set up your Philips Hue bulbs, make sure that they have the Bluetooth icon on the box or at the base of the bulbs.

How to Set Up Philips Hue with the Hue Bluetooth App

To set up your Philips Hue bulbs, screw them into a light socket and download the Philips Hue Bluetooth app. Then follow the on-screen instructions to set up your account and discover your bulbs. Finally, tap the Lights tab to control your Philips Hue bulbs.

  • Install your Philips Hue bulbs and turn them on. Screw your Philips Hue bulbs into your light socket just like you would screw any other light bulb into a socket.
  • Then download the Philips Hue Bluetooth app. You can download the Philips Hue app from the Apple App Store or the Google Play Store. Make sure not to download the regular Philips Hue app.
  • Next, open the app and select Get Started.
  • Then tap Yes. If you select No when asked if your lights are Bluetooth compatible, you will be asked to set up a Philips Hue Bridge.
  • Next, set up your account. You will be required to enter your name and email address. Plus, you will have to accept the terms and conditions by tapping the slider at the bottom.
  • Then select whether you use a voice assistant. You should only select Yes if you use Alexa or the Google Assistant. Otherwise, select Not right now. You can always connect your Philips Hue bulbs with your voice assistant later.
  • Turn on your light switch and tap Add light. The app will immediately start searching for your Hue lights. Note: If you are connecting to a dimmer switch, make sure that it is turned all the way up.
  • Next, tap Pair. You will see a pop-up prompt asking you to allow the app to access your device’s Bluetooth.
  • Then tap Next or Search for more. Once your device finds one of your bulbs, you can tap Next to continue. If you are installing more than one bulb, tap Search for more. You can find out which bulb your device paired by tapping Hue bulb. This will cause your light to turn off and on quickly. Once you have paired all your bulbs, tap Next. Note: If you are not able to connect to a bulb, try turning your lights off for 10 seconds and then turning them back on. Also, try moving your device closer to the light. Then select Retry. Philips recommends moving your device within 3 feet of the bulb, so it can connect.
  • Then select which voice assistants you want to use. You can only choose between Alexa and the Google Assistant. If you don’t have a Smart assistant, or you want to set up a voice assistant with your Philips Hue bulbs later, you can also choose Setting up a voice assistant later.
  • Assign a name to the Hue bulb. Tap the text box at the top of your screen to change a bulb’s default name. If you are using a voice assistant, it is a good idea to name your Smart light bulb something that your Smart speaker can recognize.
  • Finally, tap Next to finish the setup process. Now you can control your Philips Hue Bluetooth light straight from the app. To dim your lights or change their color, simply tap the Lights tab in the bottom-left corner of the app.

You can change the name of your bulbs by tapping the Settings icon in the bottom-right corner of the app. Then go to Lights and choose which bulb you want to name. Finally, tap the bulb’s default name to enter a new one.

Once you set up your Philips Hue bulbs with the app, you can then connect them to your Alexa and Google devices. Here’s how:

How to Connect Philips Hue to Alexa

To connect Philips Hue to Alexa, install your bulbs and open the Alexa app. Then go to Add a Device Lights Philips Hue. Then select Yes Discover Devices. If you are adding more than one bulb, select Add Another.

  • Install your Philips Hue bulbs and turn them on.
  • Open the Amazon Alexa app. If you don’t have the Alexa app, you can download it from the Apple App Store and the Google Play Store.
  • Then tap You will see this tab in the bottom-right corner of the app under the three-line icon.
  • Next, tap Add a Device. This will be at the top of the app.
  • Then tap Light. If you see the Philips Hue option on your screen, you can also select that and skip the next step.
  • Next, select Philips Hue.
  • Then select Yes. If you select No when asked If your bulbs are Bluetooth-enabled, Alexa will try to connect to your Hue Bridge.
  • Next, select Discover Devices. Alexa will start looking for nearby devices automatically. Move your mobile phone as close to your Philips Hue light as possible while the app looks for devices. You only have to hold your device near the bulb until you see it flash once.
  • Then wait for Alexa to connect to your Philips Hue bulbs.
  • Next, tap Set Up Device. If some of your Smart bulbs didn’t connect, you can also tap Add Another and repeat the process. Note: If Alexa was not able to connect to your Philips Hue bulbs, repeat steps 1-7 above and select tap here instead of Discover Devices. The Alexa app will ask you for permission to access the Bluetooth on your device. Then tap Next and follow the instructions on the following screen. The Alexa app will ask you to turn your lights off for 10 seconds and turn them back on. Also, you should move your device within 6 inches of your Smart plugs. You can also check your Devices tab to make sure your bulb isn’t already connected.
  • Then tap Choose Group. If you connected multiple bulbs, you will have to tap Choose Device and set them up individually. You can skip the remaining steps and start using your Philips Hue bulbs without adding them to a group. If you tap Skip, you can start using Alexa to control your Smart lights. However, that means you will have to use voice commands to turn each Smart light off individually.
  • Next, select the room where the light is. If you don’t see the group you want to add your bulb to, tap Skip. You can always add your lights to groups later.
  • Finally, select Continue on the next two pages.
philips, bridge, smart, light

Once you have connected Alexa to your Philips Hue bulbs, you can use voice commands to control them. Simply say, “Alexa turn off the lights in the kitchen,” or “Alexa, dim the lights in my bedroom to 50%.” If you have colored lights, you can also say, “Alexa, turn the lights in the living room red.”

If you want to make any changes, you can open the Alexa app and tap the Devices tab at the bottom of your screen. Then scroll down to select the group you want to add more bulbs to. Or tap the plus icon in the top-right corner to add a new group.

You can also tap Lights on the Devices page and select a bulb to change its color and brightness. Or you can select Create a Routine at the bottom of your screen or tap the gear icon in the top-right corner to change your bulb’s name.

How to Connect Philips Hue to Google Home

To connect Philips Hue to Google, open the Google Home app and tap the plus icon. Then go to Set up device Set up new devices Light bulb Set up. Finally, follow the on-screen instructions to connect your Philips Hue bulbs to Google.

  • Install your Philips Hue bulbs and turn them on.
  • Then open the Google Home app. If you don’t have the app, you can get it on the Apple App Store or the Google Play Store.
  • Next, tap the plus sign.You will see this in the top-left corner of the app home screen.
  • Then tap Set up device.
  • Next, select Set up new devices.
  • Then choose a home and tap Next. Google Home will start looking for available devices to connect to.
  • Next, tap Light bulb.
  • Then select a bulb and tap Set Up. Your bulb should start to blink on and off. If it doesn’t, select Light didn’t blink. If you don’t see your bulb listed, tap Don’t see my light. Note: If you are not able to connect your Philips Hue bulbs to Google Home, try moving your Google Smart speaker close to your bulbs. Then turn your lights off for at least 10 seconds and turn them on again. Also, try disconnecting your bulbs from any other apps or voice assistants.
  • Next, choose a room where your device is. Then click Next.
  • Finally, choose a name for your bulb. If you have multiple Smart lights, you will have to repeat the final few steps for each bulb.

Note: If you can’t control your Philips Hue lights, make sure that the Hue and your Google Smart speaker are on the same Wi-Fi network. Also, check that you’re using the same Google account for your Google Home app and Google Nest Smart speaker. To do this, go to Settings Linked Accounts in your Google Home app.

If you’re looking to expand your Smart home, check out our list of the best Smart thermostats to help you save money on your energy bills.

HelloTech editors choose the products and services we write about. When you buy through our links, we may earn a commission.

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Philips Hue Go table lamp review: battery-powered Smart light for indoors or out

The latest Philips Hue Go Smart light aims to be a great indoor table lamp that you can just pick up and head out into the garden with for impromptu illumination wherever you need it.

It costs £140 (160), which makes it fairly expensive for a rechargeable lamp, although in line with fancier designs. It joins the smaller, dish-shaped £80 Hue Go in the company’s portable lineup.

What sets the Go table lamp apart is its integration with the rest of the Hue Smart light system, behaving like a small regular table lamp until you pick it up from its charging base. It has a minimalist aesthetic, made of metal with a reassuring heft. It has a removable rubber grip on the shaft and is splash-resistant in case it rains.

THIS FIX WORKS! Connect Philips Hue Light Bulb via Amazon Alexa W/O a Bridge, Hue Skill, or Hue App

The lamp has a colour-changing LED that shines downwards from the solid shade, providing a nice ambient or accent light. It shines at 370 lumens when turned on, which is the equivalent of a 4W LED or 25W tungsten bulb, but hits 530 lumens (6W LED, 35W tungsten) at its brightest setting. That’s enough to illuminate a small table, making it ideal for alfresco dining.

Full controls including brightness and a spectrum of colours are available through the Hue Android or iPhone app. The lamp can be used on its own, controlled via Bluetooth from the phone. But it is best when connected to the Hue Bridge and grouped with other Smart lights for various fancy features such as schedules and automations, party modes and voice control via Smart speakers.


When used on its little circular power base, the lamp draws electricity straight from the mains, bypassing the battery to avoid it wearing out. Pick the lamp up and it switches to battery power, lasting up to 48 hours at its dimmest setting or about five at its brightest. That’s long enough for most outdoor evenings in the summer, but it isn’t the kind of lamp you’d take on a camping trip. I put it in the middle of the table for a dinner party in winter, synced it to Spotify for some music-linked lighting effects, and used it to light a night of cards, all of which worked very well.

The one thing you can’t do is see how long is left on the battery, which seems like an oversight. A full charge of the battery takes about four hours.


Philips Hue’s parent company, Signify, rates the battery in the lamp for at least 800 full charge cycles, with at least 80% of its original capacity and the bulb for at least 20,000 hours or at least five years of typical use. The battery can be removed, but replacement options are not yet available. When used on the base, the lamp is lit directly from the mains, bypassing the battery and prolonging its life.

The company commits to a minimum of five years of software support, but has a track record of much longer. Signify publishes annual sustainability reports.


The Philips Hue Go portable table lamp costs £139.99 (159.99) and is available in black or white with different-coloured grips.

For comparison, the Philips Hue Go 2 costs £79.99, rechargeable camping lights of a similar brightness start about £40, and rechargeable table lamps typically cost from £80.


The Philips Hue Go portable table lamp is a good example of a dual-use product: one that works equally well indoors and out, potentially replacing two devices with a multi-purpose one.

It is a good small indoor table lamp, ideal for mood lighting when used on its base. It is very handy to be able to pick it up and add impromptu light to a table or carry it outdoors for summer evenings.

It feels well made, but its minimalist design might not fit with everyone’s decor, and the inability to tell how much charge is left in the battery is irritating. It could do with more onboard controls, too. Its integration with the Hue Smart light system and all its trappings is the killer feature, for which privilege you are paying roughly £40 extra. If you’ve ever wanted to take a fancy Smart light outdoors, this is it. There isn’t anything else quite like it.

But if you are not already a Hue user, it is an expensive colour-changing lamp and far less appealing.

Pros Dual-use indoor/outdoor product, multicolour, integration with full Hue Smart system, control via Hue app, Smart design saves battery when docked, splash-resistant.

Cons Expensive, battery life could be longer at brightest settings, can’t check battery life in app, top button can’t dim light or be customised.

Philips Hue lights, accessories, features and compatibility: your complete guide

There are many kinds of lighting for your Smart home. Nanoleaf makes really fun decorative panels that can pulse and change colour with your music. Ikea’s indoor and outdoor Smart lights are typically elegant and affordable. Govee makes fun and funky Smart lights at rock-bottom prices. And Philips Hue which remains the de-facto Smart lighting choice

If you can imagine it, there’s a Hue for it. A light strip on the back of your TV that syncs with movies, TV shows and video games? Filament-style lightbulbs with LED energy efficiency? Colour-changing wall washers that redecorate your room at the touch of a button? Outdoor lights of every shape and size? Big lights, little bulbs and everything in between? That’s Hue.

If you’re considering taking the plunge with a Hue system, here’s what you need to know.

What’s so great about Philips Hue?

Hue was largely responsible for making Smart lighting popular. Its bulbs and lights are excellent and very energy efficient, its app is particularly good and it plays nicely with multiple Smart home systems. of that in a moment. The app makes it easy to create complex light scenes involving multiple bulbs and lights, and to switch between them instantly. If you’re in a rental, it means you can dramatically redecorate your home with light instead of incurring the wrath of your landlord. The new Tap Dial Switch is a brilliant piece of tech that’s recently been launched for physical control of your devices.

With the Hue app, you can set up clever routines for your lamp: in the bedroom, you can have it wake you up by gently increasing in intensity before switching off when it’s time to go to work; in the living room, you can have it turn on when you arrive home. When you’re listening to music, you can switch to disco lighting (hey, nobody’s watching). Or you can set a mood by letting the colours slowly change, mimicking the glow of candles or a log fire.

What’s bad about Philips Hue?

It’s one of the most expensive options for pretty much any kind of setup, whether that’s replacing your kitchen downlighters or extending the colours from your TV to fill your walls. But that said, it’s often the only option for those things. Philips’ range of lights and bulbs is truly massive and getting larger almost by the week.

How can I use Hue Smart lights in my home?

We’ve invested pretty heavily in Hue lights so we’ll talk you through our setup. In our living room we have Hue bulbs in all the table lamps, floor lamps and hanging lamps, so we can change the mood of the room in a second with our voice assistant: “Hey Siri, turn the reading light on” or “Alexa, set the lights to Book Time”. We’ve also got an automation that turns some of the lights on at sunset.

We also have a Hue Gradient Lightstrip on the back of our TV, connected to a Hue Play HDMI Sync box. All our consoles and TV devices are connected to that, so whatever is on-screen is passed through the Hue box so the light strip can match it. This is hands down our favourite Hue feature.

We also have Hue lights in other rooms, so when we come home a cheery “I’m home!” lights our way from the front door to the living room, while a “turn the lights off everywhere” makes sure everything is dark when we go to bed. We also have a motion detector in the hallway that turns a light on if one of the kids is up and about in the middle of the night. Last but not least, we have one of the new Hue light strips to put on our Christmas tree so we have Smart lighting for Santa too.

And that’s just scratching the surface. We could use location services so our Hue lights turn on when we arrive home and turn off when we leave; the Hue Sync app to make our lights pulse along with our music; outdoor lights to wash our home with colour and provide mood lighting for social occasions; replacement bulbs to turn our dull old kitchen downlighters into something more colourful; and the IFTTT (If This Then That) app to create all kinds of exciting automations. In the past we’ve also used third party apps to create Hue lightning storms and spooky scenes for Halloween.

What do I need for Hue lights?

To begin with, all you need is Wi-Fi or Bluetooth the latest generation of Hue bulbs will happily work without a hub and you can control them with the Hue app. However, for the fun stuff or to integrate with your existing Smart home setup, you’ll need the Hue Bridge. This is sold in every Hue starter kit as well as separately, and it’s a little box that plugs into a spare port on your broadband router. It then connects your Hue bulbs and devices to your network and unlocks all their power – such as syncing with Spotify or automatically running certain light scenes at certain times.

What Smart home systems is Hue compatible with?

With the Bridge installed, pretty much all of them: Apple HomeKit, Google Home, Amazon Alexa, IFTTT, Samsung SmartThings and the new Matter standard. That one’s particularly important because it’s a new standard that’s designed to get all Smart home kit to talk to all other Smart home kit without you having to worry if it wants a Google or an Apple or an Amazon device to talk to.

How much does Hue cost?

It depends on what you’re buying. A White and Colour starter kit with two colour changing bulbs, a Hue bridge and a Smart light switch will currently set you back about 100/£110; a pair of white bulbs is about 20/£23, a pair of GU10 spotlight bulbs 60£60 and a pair of colour changing standard or candle bulbs around £80. Colour-changing table lamps are around 199/£189. A Hue Play kit including HDMI sync box and a gradient light strip for a 55-inch TV is about 400/£390.

These are on the high side compared to rivals, but as long-time Hue users we’ve never had a single issue with build quality or longevity, and Hue’s sociability makes it really easy to add to and control with your Smart home app or Smart speaker.

We’d strongly recommend buying Hue bulbs and devices during big sales events, because they’re always discounted then – with a few exceptions, such as the Play HDMI box that never seems to be anything other than full price. Check out the latest Philips Hue discounts.

The top Philips Hue products to buy today

Philips Hue Signe Gradient Lamp

Assuming you don’t live in a castle, a Smart lamp is the perfect accompaniment to any room.

With the Philips Hue Signe Gradient Lamps you can set the mood by blending millions of colours for the exact effect you’re looking for, or just relax with a warm or cool white light. It can also flash, or dim and brighten at slower rates – ideal for convincing your neighbours you’re conversing with aliens.

Available in Floor and Table versions, the Gradient Lamp offers up to 16 million colours. You can control it via Bluetooth using the free Hue app, available on Android and iOS. If you have a Hue Bridge (see right) it also becomes compatible with Google, Amazon and Apple systems, so you can operate it with voice commands. Throw in a Hue Play HDMI Sync Box (£230) and you can even sync up your lights with what’s on TV.

How to Reset your Philips Hue Bridge | Featured Tech (2021)

Hue Bridge

You don’t need one, but the Hue Bridge unlocks the power of your Hue Smart lighting gear. With a Bridge connected to your router, you can set up all sorts of routines and automation – grouping your lights so they react together and controlling your lights from your phone anywhere with an internet connection.

B22 Smart Bulb

This versatile little bulb is available in 800, 1100 and 1600-lumen versions. As well as this B22 type, it also comes with E14, E27 and GU10 fittings. It can output coloured, warm white and cool white light, and is controlled through the Hue app. It’s also compatible with the usual Smart assistants.

Tap Dial Switch

This wireless light controller can be mounted on the wall, and the circular dial can then be taken out so you can use it elsewhere. Available in black or white, it will control up to three rooms or zones, both indoor and outdoor. It’s completely wireless, so can be mounted anywhere with no special skills required.

Lightstrip Outdoor (2m)

A snake-like strip of light is a great way of personalising your outdoor space. Have it shine brightly along a garden path, light the way to your garage or illuminate your porch. Also available in a 5m length (£190), this outdoor lightstrip offers instant wireless dimming and is, of course, weatherproof.

Bloom table lamp

This quirky little lamp is great for setting the mood. It can be used as a standalone item or as part of an existing Hue system.

Lucca outdoor wall light

Extend your Smart lighting system outdoors, including geofencing skills, with this wall light. You will need a Hue Bridge.

Enrave pendant

This ceiling light gives a soft upward glow and a powerful downward light. It’s ideal over a table, and you can adjust the warmth of its white glow.

Philips Smart light

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Philips Hue Smart Light – Light up your life!

Sunlight, indoor light. they’re both important parts of creating the most comfortable environment possible in your home throughout the day.

With the Philips Hue and Somfy TaHoma integration, you can now control indoor lighting with Philips Smart bulbs and sunlight via motorized shades and blinds from just one app.

TaHoma s seamless integration with Philips Hue Smart home products allows for complete scene functionality over Smart lighting for each unique part of your day.

Launch pre-configured scenes to control your motorized window treatments and Smart lights individually, or in a group, all easily configured within your TaHoma app.

Make Movie Night Smarter and Easier

Ready for movie night with the family at home? Create a “Movie Night” scene within your TaHoma app. This could include a living room setting that triggers your Philips Hue Smart lights to dim to the perfect movie watching percentage, and your Somfy motorized shades to move to the closed position. all at once, with the touch of a button. Night or day, just grab the popcorn and you’re ready for family movie watching fun!

With the TaHoma App, you can easily organize your individual lights into rooms. It’s easy to make sure the light is just right throughout your home, no matter how many motorized shades or Smart lights you have.

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