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Samsung Bluetooth and Biometric Push + Pull Smart Mortise Door Lock $499 (Was $820) @ Bunnings

1010

Seems like good price drop as per pricehipster.

Enjoy :)

Unlock your door using your smart phone by registering up to 8 devices, receive notifications for your family members arrival and view an activity log to see who has entered and exited your home
Key less entry for up to 100 fingerprints or 20 users by RFID Key Tag (2 x included) and 1 master PIN code
Innovative and easy to use Push Pull handle and always secure your home with the auto-locking function
Long battery life from 4 x AA batteries (Included) - 12 months over 10 entries per day
5 mechanical backup keys included
Samsung’s SHP-DP728 Bluetooth Push & Pull Door Lock features a patented push-pull design with top of the line entry technology including Bluetooth app access via your smartphone and Biometrics fingerprint.

Entry options include the sHome application on up to 8 smartphone devices, 100 fingerprint user capacity, register up to 20 RFID Key Tags to give to family and friends and one master pin code.

Receive real-time notifications of your families arrival home and keep up to date with an activity log of your door lock within the app.

Automatic locking allows you to feel secure whenever you leave the house by locking behind you whenever you go out. This can also be set to manual if you're in and out of the house frequently.

Our products come complete in the box with all of the parts you'll need including 8 x AA batteries, 2 Samsung Key Tags, and 5 mechanical backup keys to register.

A new install can be completed on a 38-60mm thick door with a minimum of a 115mm lock stile. This lock is universally handed for left or right-handed installations.

Related Stores

Bunnings Warehouse
Bunnings Warehouse

Comments

  • -1 vote

    if you have BT devices inside the house and within range of the lock can a thief open the door from the outside?

    • +4 votes

      Entry options include the sHome application on up to 8 smartphone devices

      You need to unlock via the app

      • +1 vote

        I think that would take longer than inserting a key.

        This would be good for a bedroom maybe. For any entrance to the house I have two doors (security door and wooden door) so I would need two such locks or it would defeat the purpose of keyless entry. I don't think this was designed for security doors though.

        • +7 votes

          I thought the purpose of keyless entry was to be able to unlock a door without keys?

          And it does have fingerprint. Rfid tags ,pin and keys

          Sure an app is cumbersome, but so it routing around a bag looking for your keys.

          For me it's the price tag. As @cnut says,

          $500 to replace a simple key? Lol

          • +1 vote

            @supabrudda: The more ways to open it, the higher the chance of a burglar finding a way in. Especially if pin is one of them. That is vulnerable to social engineering and stupidity (using the same pin for everything, or not willing down the touch screen regularly, allowing a burglar to see which buttons are pressed most often and figure out the pin).

            Finger print scanners have never worked for me due to flakey fingers from very dry hands.

            RFID tags means it's something to carry with you, probably on a keyring. I want to go keyless if possible.

            I wanted to know if it unlocks based on proximity with bt device but I guess it requires an app which is fine I guess. But I would never want to use the app. I would prefer proximity provided that the range is very short.

            • +1 vote

              @lostn:

              or not willing down the touch screen regularly, allowing a burglar to see which buttons are pressed most often and figure out the pin

              I can't speak for this product, but the Lockly Pin Genie products defeat this by grouping numbers together into single-touch-points on the screen and randomising the contents and location of number groups on the screen each time the pad is activated (or optionally each time a number is entered). Sadly I've never seen them go on sale though.

            • +10 votes

              @lostn: At the end of the day

              If a burgler wants to get in your house
              They will

              Break a window
              Go through the roof tiles

              All this doorlock does is provide some alternate way which is convenient to some people

              •  

                @YLD1: You can dismiss any concern if you're going to use an extreme example.

                Some thieves want to do things lower profile. Not break things if you don't need to. It's less risky that way.

              • +3 votes

                @YLD1: HA, jokes on them.

                I live in mum's basement, with no windows (Linux oh-yeah)!

              •  

                @YLD1: Agreed. finding key and keyhole with bags in hand, in dark etc not an issue with this. remote access a breeze. logging of who's coming and going is a simple feature.

            • +1 vote

              @lostn: using the same pin for everything, or not willing down the touch screen regularly, allowing a burglar to see which buttons are pressed most often and figure out the pin

              This is solved by the locking presenting 2 random numbers that need pressing before entering your pin, this way all numbers are pressed.

              I have a samsung digital lock on my main door but yeah for the screen door I am yet to find a suitable digital lock. This is I think the only option.

              https://crimsafe.com.au/products/crimsafe-iq/

              •  

                @Mleolv426:

                This is solved by the locking presenting 2 random numbers that need pressing before entering your pin, this way all numbers are pressed.

                I would have gone for a non-glass solution. Have metal buttons that are not glossy or polished and doesn't show finger prints. Might not look as nice, but I'd rather not have to press even more buttons to get in.

            •  

              @lostn: People forget that it would only take 15 seconds to enter a house if you have a diamond cutter.

              A diamond cutter would cut through a window. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Glass_cutter

              A door and a lock is a simple deterrent not a fort knox solution.

              •  

                @vegemite2008:

                People forget that it would only take 15 seconds to enter a house if you have a diamond cutter. A diamond cutter would cut through a window.

                So should we not bother locking the doors then?

                A door and a lock is a simple deterrent not a fort knox solution.

                And a standard key lock would have served the purpose just as well, without giving the thief additional methods to try breaking. Your convenience just gives them more options.

                • +1 vote

                  @lostn: It's not really designed just to replace a regular key lock. Think about things like airbnbs, company owned/shared/on-site accomodation where it's easier to authorise someone's phone rather than provide them with a physical key.

                •  

                  @lostn: "So should we not bother locking the doors then?"

                  You should lock the doors as a deterrent.

                  If a car thief goes around in a car park and find two very similar cars, the first one is not locked, the second one is.

                  The car thief would break into the open one.

                  A lock is a simple deterrent.

                  Have money to burn, buy the more expensive one otherwise use a key to open the door or buy a cheaper digital lock.

        • +2 votes

          How can it take longer to use your finger than inserting a key? You can use APP to open a door does not mean you have to use it. Most of people use their finger print or RFID key tag to open. And it is desgned for security doors. Most of people use this kind of door lock in South korea. It's a quite complecated machine than you think. It can sensor the fire (if it sense the fire it will unlock itself before they are melt or burn) or alarm will be beeping if someone is trying to open the door logner than a certain period of time.

          Just I don't think they would have a proper service network for this product here. This is an electronic product that means it can be malfunctioned at the middle of night and if there is no service guy to assist you……. You will need a place to sleep unless you find other way to get into a house. or disassemble the whole door and carrying into Bunnings if it's stil working hours.

          •  

            @idlebao: Would this be safer than a key? What if it is hacked by security flaw?

            If it is actually safe (can't be lockpicked). If we are locked out for whatever reason (lost phone, lost pin, lost password), is that mean we have to break the whole door?

          •  

            @idlebao: I lock both the security and wooden doors. So either I would need to buy two of these per entrance or one of them will still need the old fashioned key.

          •  

            @idlebao: I think this product has traditional key hole hidden on the bottom side (behind a panel), so you can manually open it if the battery depleted or electronic malfunctioned. You need to remember to bring the key with you though…

    • +3 votes

      https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7I-bpdt9omE Well not sure if this device can open Samsung but it opened quite a few Chinese brands.

  • +2 votes

    $500 to replace a simple key? Lol

  • +1 vote

    Might be good for the office. Nice to know when everyone arrives.

  • +2 votes

    Plus it's another battery device you'll need to maintain.

    • +3 votes

      Or it's another key you don't need to carry/worry about.

      Battery life is well over a year and you get ample warning. Can open with external battery source or key if it runs out though.

      •  

        So you need to carry around a key in case it dies and you're outside?

        •  

          You would have to ignore battery warnings for months for that to happen.

          You can still open it with a external battery or micro USB cable depending on the model, no key needed.

    • +3 votes

      What do you think I could do with my 100s of eneloop lying around?

  • +1 vote

    is this a fridge lock? might come in handy

  • +12 votes

    These are actually very handy depending on your home .

    If you have visitors you can unlock remote for them if you’re not home .

    You don’t always have to carry a key

    You can detect who went into your home and if the door is unlocked .

    Many other features , I have one back Malaysia and it’s very handy .

    They are actually much more secure than you think .

    In addition they can be unlocked with a manual key if your battery is flat but it will warn you if it’s low and they last quite a while

    • +5 votes

      In addition I also work in the aged and disability care industry and these things are life savers if a client doesn’t open the door and has fainted or can’t move .

    • +5 votes

      I can get the milkman or the postman in and out of my house with this.

  •  

    I think I'd enjoy the gimmick of a keyless front door, but not for the general price you have to pay for them.

  • +4 votes

    I've been using the non smart version of these for over a year (and the older version of these for many more years).

    Many of my family/mates who've used the unit ended up buying one.

    Well worth the money and they don't go on sale often. I paid rrp.

  • +3 votes

    While i really like the idea of these keyless entry locks, there is one Problem.

    Most people have some form of screen/security door which is mostly locked particularly when you go out.

    So you need your key to open that, which means your key for the front door would be in hand.

    My front, rear and sliding door all have security screen doors.

  • +17 votes

    This is going to be the most valuable thing in my home. If there is ever a burglar with weapons, I will just ask him to take the lock and leave.

    •  

      Burgular: it wasnt me, you got the wrong guy.

      Cop: your fingerprints are on it

    • +2 votes

      You tell the burglar to take everything and laugh quietly to yourself he left the most expensive thing behind!

  • +8 votes

    Clicked on thumbnail.

    Ohhhhhhh. It's a door lock.

  • -1 vote

    No deal.
    No NFC.

    • +5 votes

      So does it have notification light and band 28?

    • +1 vote

      …well it does have NFC…theres 2 Key tags that come with it.

      • +1 vote

        NFC is different to RFID.

      •  

        It doesn't allow me to swipe my NFC enabled phone, as tags are RFID, not NFC.
        I don't want to have to lug around a key tag when I already have a watch/phone.

        If I could go to 7-11 and pay for my latte with my watch,
        I should just as easily and seamlessly be able to open the door with my watch.

  • +1 vote

    Another alternative is the Lockly that has the pin genie and fingerprint reader. I replaced all the locks in the house with these. The pin genie is really neat as it randomises the numbers on the screen and people cannot guess what your pin is if they are watching you. Bargain at $399 each.

    • +1 vote

      the $399 is the latch version, deadbolt is $358 at bunnings. It doesn't include the wifi adapter that allow you to connect to your hub, that's another $111. My only reservation for the Samsung one is that you can't turn the lock manually to unlock the deadbolt from the inside. I could be wrong here but in case of emergency, that might be an issue should the lock fails. The RFID is very handy which the lockly doesn't have

      •  

        Why would the RFID be handy? Thats just something else you have to carry around. The lockly has unique entry codes that you can assign.

        Also the wifi adapter is not required. Im a little iffy about opening my front door to the internet but comfortable with Bluetooth access.

        • +2 votes

          maybe I should specify that "I" find the RFID handy and you might not, some find the wifi adapter handy, some don't. Each to their own. I'm with you on lockly, I'm planning to get one soon, but I'm just pointing out a few things to consider.

  •  

    The lock's price is fine, but the installration could cost more……

  • +3 votes

    Too massive

  •  

    Only if you can find a lock smith who knows how to install this. We had an older version installed 7 years ago and god its so bloody hard to find someone who would willing to install it.

  • +2 votes

    i was researching for a smart lock few years ago till i found this video. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7I-bpdt9omE

  •  

    Pretty cool - LG unveiled an entire front door at CES - it had storage compartments and a fridge, as well as a mirror on the interior side with a screen.

    Insane.

  • +7 votes

    I have this lock and it's great, worth the money and will never be locked out again. Battery life is great at over a year for me. Before you can enter a pin code you have to hit 3 random digits. You need to open the app and click unlock in the app to open the door, build quality is excellent and it feels really nice and solid, if you're handy you can install it yourself, if you're not very good with tools hire someone to do it.

    There are 5 methods for opening, fingerprint, pincode, RFID card\key chain that it comes with, bluetooth with phone app and a key. The key hole is hidden behind a panel. It also has an external battery terminal to unlock if the battery goes flat.

    The features of the new one looks great with it always being online and being able to unlock if from anywhere, but I guess that also increases security risks. I also much prefer the look of this lock over the new one and the motorized cover over the finger print sensor is a bit of cool theatre, 99% of the time I use the finger print to gain access as it's the quickest.

    I have no regrets and would buy again.

    •  

      Do you use this in an apartment or houses?
      I'm worrying about it's working temperature, cause my front door is under direct sunlight during summer =(.

      • +1 vote

        House. My front door has a portico that is about 2m deep so it's pretty well protected from rain but gets the last 2hrs of afternoon sun each day. It still looks like new and it's been there for approx 18 months now.

    •  

      Thanks for feedback I am buying this one for my new house

    •  

      Thanks for sharing. Can I ask is the installation easy? Any hard requirement on the door itself? All I know is that my front door is 35mm thick. Thanks!

      • +4 votes

        Make sure you measure your door first, if you have any glass inserts etc.

        I wouldn't say the installation is easy, my friend is a locksmith and it took him about 90 mins to install. He had never done one of these so he was taking his time so it didn't ruin my door. If you've used a drill, hole saw and chisel before you should be right. The longest part is chiseling out the door for the lock to fit. If you go slow, measure twice cut once and have used those tools before your should be right. It comes with a stencil so you know where you're cutting and drilling etc

        If you're not confident I would get someone to do it. Someone mentioned Bunnings can do it for $179, I would go that route as they would of installed these locks before, if you call up a locksmith he might not want to touch it.

        Here's a video on the installation, not in english but it shows you what needs to be done in detail.
        https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ihJ8WW8lw2A

        •  

          Thank you for such a noice reply! I'd go to Bunnings after work today to have a chat about it. Cheers!

  •  

    We have been using this (slightly different model) from the last 5 years. It's simply great, so much convenient that we could not imagine going back to the keyed locks.

  • +4 votes

    I wish I had a house so I can install this one day :(

  •  

    Does anyone know the working temperature of this unit?
    I'm planning to install it on my front door which is facing west.
    It is under direct sunlight during summer. Wondering if it can handle that much of heat.

    • +1 vote

      I have the PIN code one and it gets a lot of sun and still works fine, not sure about other models. The glass did crack/peel slightly on the corners, don't know if from the sun or what, but still functions fine.

  • +3 votes

    Perfect for AirBnB can replace the old keybox

  •  

    I love the tech in all these locks and knobs, but why of why do they all look so fugly?

    I haven't googled, but someone must be making these but in 1940s era appropriate styling, or federation era styling, right?

  • -1 vote

    Is this a new price or a temp price drop/promo?

    •  

      I would say they are clearing stock as the new high end model has been announced and will be released soon.

  • +4 votes

    For those in apartments, keep in mind it's generally illegal to put these on the front door, as they are not fire rated.
    This means you can void your insurance, etc.

    I did a bunch of research about a year ago and was not able to find a quality unit that was also legal for fire rated apartment doors (ie. the front door).

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