Home assistant notifications android

Home assistant notifications android DEFAULT

Critical notifications

The configuration and behavior of critical notifications differ between iOS and Android.

iOS#

Critical notifications were introduced in iOS 12 and are designed for sending high-priority notifications that you don't want to miss - for example security system, water leak sensor, and smoke/CO2 alarm alerts.

iOS gives special priority to this type of notification. Critical alerts always appear at the top of your lock screen above all other notifications, and play a sound even if Do Not Disturb is enabled or the iPhone is muted. Because we never want you to miss a critical notification, they are allowed to bypass the app notification rate limits as well.

iOSexample

If you have previously read the sounds documentation this syntax should be mostly familiar. Note the example expands the attribute to include the flag, and to set the volume to 100 %.

For CarPlay users, it's also worth mentioning that critical notifications are the only ones that can appear on the car's built-in display, making them very useful if you want to know when something critical happens while you're driving.

Android#

For Android, notifications will appear immediately in most cases. However, in some cases (such as phone being stationary or when screen has been turned off for prolonged period of time), default notifications will not ring the phone until screen is turned on.

To override that behavior, set and .

By default they also do not override Do Not Disturb settings, if you would like to override this you will need to use notification channels.

Android   Android example

Android Alarm Stream#

You can also force the notification to play from the alarm stream so it will make the device ring even if on vibrate/silent ringer mode. Users on Android 7 and below can still use the example below as we are just using it to override the default notification behavior for sound. In order to make a notification show up immediately and make a sound regardless of ringer mode follow one of the examples below.

Using this method to can send a normal notification:

Android Text To Speech Alarm Stream#

Or you can use Text To Speech to speak the notification:

Android Text To Speech Alarm Stream Max Volume#

Alternatively using Text To Speech you can also make the notification speak as loud as it can, and then revert back to the original volume level:

Sours: https://companion.home-assistant.io/docs/notifications/critical-notifications/

Welcome back to part 5 of the “Getting Started with Home Assistant” series after a short hiatus – we saw some changes coming with regards to the mobile app which is why we held off on this part so we could cover the best way to do notifications.

Home Assistant Companion App for Android 1.7 was just released last week, which had some big changes to notifications which gave us the green light to go ahead with this part of the guide!

If you haven’t checked out parts 1-4 of this guide, I’d suggest following them first before coming back to this part:

In this part, we are going to cover notifications using the official Home Assistant mobile apps for Android and iOS, including actionable notifications.

There are many many ways to send notifications using Home Assistant – see here for the full list – but we are going to focus mostly on the mobile apps for this segment as we feel they are now feature rich enough to do 99% of the things most people will want to do. Of course if you’d like to see others – hit us up in the comments!

Prerequisites

For this part of the guide, we are assuming the following:

  • You have a Home Assistant environment installed with at least one entity or sensor you can use
  • You know how to create Automations – see part 4 for a guide
  • You have access to a mobile device running the official Home Assistant app (version 1.6 or greater required for Android, any recent version of iOS should work)

Guide

Configuring the mobile application

Android

Open the Home Assistant App, your Home Assistant server may automatically show up as a discovered device, if it does not hit enter manually and enter your full Home Assistant address, including http/https and the port number (8123).

Hit connect and enter the username and password for your instance.

Hit grant permissions and allow location services to be used and press finish:

At this point you should also restart your Home Assistant instance in order to generate the notify service.

Once done, go to Developer Tools, states and go to device_tracker.your_device, it should now have some information:

Finally, go to Developer tools and services. From the drop down ensure that you have a service called “notify.your_device_name”.

iOS

Open the Home Assistant App. You need to enter the full URL of your Home Assistant instance, including http/https and the port number (usually 8123).

Hit next and enter the username and password for your instance.

Next, allow location permissions, motion sensors and notifications.

Once done, you should drag down from the top of the app to refresh home assistant and generate an initial location.

At this point you should also restart your Home Assistant instance in order to generate the notify service.

Once done, go to Developer Tools, states and go to device_tracker.your_device, it should now have some information:

ios steps 10

Finally, go to Developer tools and services. From the drop down ensure that you have a service called “notify.your_device_name”.

A simple notification

First we are going to create a real simple notification, one that simply provides us with an alert when an automation runs.

A great example would be if you have left a light on after leaving the house.

For this automation we need two entities – a light and a person entity that has my mobile app assigned to it as a tracker.

Head over to Configuration, Automations and create a new automation. Give it a name and description, we are going to use our person entity as the trigger moving from home to not_home, and our light being on as the condition:

step 1 - create automations
step 2 - create automations
step 3 - create automations

As you can see we have two actions – one we set as notify to our mobile device with a simple title and message, the other we are turning off our light.

If we trigger this automation, we get the following notification on our mobile device:

step 4 - simple mobile notification

This is great for displaying simple information to let us know something happened. We can also change the colour of the notifications depending on the event, perhaps we might want a red alert for notifications from the alarm system. Do to this we use the ‘color’ attribute:

step 5 - color notification

Which displays like this (this could differ between OS):

step 6 - colour notification

This is great for being able to quickly distinguish between high priority notifications at a glance.

Dynamic notifications

The above is great for static information that tells us when something happened or an automation triggered, but what if we want to get information that is a bit more dynamic, i.e to notify us of the value of a sensor. To do that we can send notifications and automatically have home assistant grab the live value of a sensor and inject it into the notification.

Let’s create another new automation, this time I want home assistant to send me the temperature inside the house every hour that I am not home, between the hours of 9-5. This may seem a little pointless but it will come into play in the next section.

Create a new automation with the usual name and description. For this automation, we are going to use the time pattern setting in order to have this automation trigger every hour.

For the conditions, we add a time condition for after 9am and before 5pm, and another condition for my person entity to be not home.

In the action, we send a notification but this time we use the template syntax to input the value from a sensor:

step 7 - dynamic notification
step 8 - dynamic notification
step 9 - dynamic notification

A quick note on the time pattern – note I use the wildcard ‘*’ on the hour, this allows it to run at every hour of the day. 35 is in the minutes, this means it will run at 35 minutes past the hour, and 0 is in the seconds meaning it will run at 0 seconds for that minute. In other words, this will run at exactly 35 minutes passed the hour, every hour.

When it runs, it gives us this notification:

step 10 - dynamic notifcation

Great, now we can notify with dynamically changing information. But what if we want to act on that information?

Let’s move on and create an actionable notification!

Actionable notifications

This section of the guide will now split into Android and iOS sections since they differ a little bit.

Android

As the name suggest, actionable notifications allow us to receive a notification that has options attached to it that allow us to send an action back to home assistant to perform. You can attach multiple options to the notification depending on what you want to do.

We are going to be expanding the above notification into an actionable notification that allows us to turn on our heating system with a single press, rather than having to open up the app.

To do so, we need to modify the notification a little bit, and create a second automation which handles the actions.

Edit the last automation we created to send us the temperature, we need to add our action button to it like so:

step 11 - actionable notification

Take note of the ‘action’ which is the name of the action. We need this for later, mine is ‘heating_on’.

And if we trigger it, you can see we now get a nice button within the notification:

step 12 - actionable notification

Clicking the button will do nothing for us, we haven’t told Home Assistant how to handle it yet! Let’s go ahead and do that now.

Let’s now create a second automation that will handle the button press.

Go ahead and give it a name and description. This time for the trigger we are going to select Event as the trigger type and enter ‘mobile_app_notification_action’ in the event type.

Add action to the event type with the name we gave in our first notification, so ‘heating_on’ for this example:

step 12 - actionable notification

We do not need any conditions for this.

Next add the service you want to control, I am switching on the heating and I’m also sending a second notification in order to acknowledge the action has been received and processed:

step 13 - actionable notification

Test the entire process, it should now successfully toggle your switch right from your phone, and you will receive a notification like so:

step 14 - actionable notification

Great, we just created our first actionable notification!

We can take this a little bit further and turn it into a toggle switch instead rather than just an “on” switch, allowing us to toggle it on and off depending on what the current state is.

To do this we edit the notification automation and add the current state of the sensor, add a toggle button. Take note that we edited the name of the action from ‘heating_on’ to ‘heating_toggle’:

step 17 - actionable notification

Notice how we are using an if template to display the state of the switch.

This gives us this:

step 15 - actionable notification

Then edit the action automation, make sure to change the name of the action in the trigger to heating_toggle, and change the action to switch.toggle rather than switch.on:

step 18 - actionable notification

And when we press the toggle button on the notification we then get a response saying:

step 16 - actionable notification

Now we know how to do actionable notifications on Android!

iOS

The iOS version of the companion app does things a little different to Android. iOS requires you to define “categories” in order to create actions. You can do this in two ways, through YAML files on the server, or directly through the iOS app.

The advantage of doing it via the YAML file is that if you have more than one iOS device connected to Home Assistant, you don’t need to create it on every device, you can just import them direct from the server.

I’m going to show you how to create the categories via the YAML files but also I’ll show screenshots via the app. If you want to create notifications via the app, head to app configuration, notifications then press add on the categories section.

Edit the configuration.yaml file on your Home Assistant server.

Add the following code, this defines the ios integration, and adds a “heating” category with a “heating on” button:

Make sure to restart Home Assistant after adding this configuration.

Once done, go back to the iOS app, app configuration, notifications and scroll down to the categories section. Now press “import push configuration from server” which will automatically pull in the configuration you just created:

You should now have a category that looks like the following or if you are creating them directly on the mobile app, follow these next images to create it:

Next, edit the automation on home assistant to add our action button to look like so:

Notice the category is ‘heating’ this corresponds to the identifier we created in the category previously so make sure it matches.

If we run this now, it should produce:

Clicking the button will do nothing for us, we haven’t told Home Assistant how to handle it yet! Let’s go ahead and do that now.

Let’s now create a second automation that will handle the button press.

Go ahead and give it a name and description. This time for the trigger we are going to select Event as the trigger type and enter ‘ios.notification_action_fired’ in the event type.

Add actionName to the event type with the identifier we gave to our button in the category, so ‘HEATING_ON’ for this example:

We do not need any conditions for this.

Next add the service you want to control, I am switching on the heating and I’m also sending a second notification in order to acknowledge the action has been received and processed:

Test the entire process, it should now successfully toggle your switch right from your phone, and you will receive a notification like so:

Great, we just created our first actionable notification!

We can take this a little bit further and turn it into a toggle switch instead rather than just an “on” switch, allowing us to toggle it on and off depending on what the current state is.

First lets edit the category to look like this:

Remember to restart home assistant and delete and re-import the categories from the server on the mobile app.

Now we edit the notification automation and add the current state of the sensor:

Notice how we are using an if template to display the state of the switch.

This gives us this:

Then edit the action automation, make sure to change the name of the actionName in the trigger to HEATING_TOGGLE, and change the action to switch.toggle rather than switch.on:

And when we press the toggle button on the notification we then get a response saying:

Now we know how to do actionable notifications on iOS!

Conclusion

Hopefully by this point we should now have learned how to create simple notifications that display simple information, information that can change based on states and notifications that we can act on straight from the notification itself, on both iOS and Android versions of the Home Assistant app.

If you have any queries or questions drop them down below, or hit us up with any ideas you want us to cover in the future!

Sours: https://everythingsmarthome.co.uk/howto/getting-started-with-home-assistant-part-5-notifications/
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Actionable Notifications

Actionable notifications are a unique type of notification as they allow the user to add buttons to the notification which can then send an event to Home Assistant once clicked. This event can then be used in an automation allowing you to perform a wide variety of actions. These notifications can be sent to either iOS or Android.

Some useful examples of actionable notifications:

  • A notification is sent whenever motion is detected in your home while you're away or asleep. A "Sound Alarm" action button is displayed alongside the notification, that when tapped, will sound your burglar alarm.
  • Someone rings your front doorbell. You receive a notification with a live camera stream of the visitor outside along with action buttons to lock or unlock your front door.
  • Receive a notification whenever your garage door opens with action buttons to open or close the garage.

Actionable notifications allow the user to send a command back to Home Assistant.

Version Compatibility

You must use the defined-in-advance category-based method for iOS prior to iOS-2021.5 and for macOS prior to macOS-2021.10. See migration guide for more info on converting existing notifications.

Dynamic actions on watchOS require having the Watch App installed. You can do this in the system Watch app if not already installed.

Building actionable notifications#

You can include an array in your service call.

Android Android allows 3 actions.
iOS allows around 10 actions. Any more and the system UI for actions begins having scrolling issues.

Each action may consist of the following keys:

KeyMeaningNotes
Required. The identifier passed back in eventsWhen set to , you will be prompted for text to send with the event.
Required. The title of the button shown in the notification
Optional. The URL to open when tappedAndroid Android requires setting the to to use this key. See notes below.

Android Android specific options#

All of the following keys are optional.

KeyMeaningNotes
NoneThere are no Android-specific keys at this time.

iOS specific options#

All of the following keys are optional.

KeyMeaningNotes
Set to to launch the app when tapped. Defaults to which just fires the event.This is automatically set to when providing a .
to require entering a passcode to use the action.
to color the action's title red, indicating a destructive action.
to prompt for text to return with the event. This also occurs when setting the action to .
Title to use for text input for actions that prompt.
Placeholder to use for text input for actions that prompt.
The icon to use for the notification.Requires version 2021.10. See notes below.

Icon Values#

Version Compatibility

This requires iOS app version 2021.10 or later on iOS 15 or later, or a future version of the macOS app on macOS 12 or later.

Icons for notification actions are only allowed from the SF Symbols library, which is different than other icons in Home Assistant which come from Material Design Icons library. This is due to limitations placed on these actions from Apple.

You must prefix the icon name in the catalogue with (similar to prefixing with elsewhere), since we hope to expand this to support MDI in the future. For example:

values#

To navigate to a frontend page, use the format where is replaced by your defined in the defined view. If you plan to use a lovelace dashboard the format would be where is replaced by your defined URL and is replaced by the defined within that dashboard. For example:

Android Android specific#

If you want to open an application you need to set the action to . The format will be where is replaced by the package you wish to open (ex: ). If the device does not have the application installed then the Home Assistant application will open to the default page.

With action set to you can also trigger the More Info panel for any entity. The format will be where is replaced with the entity ID you wish to view. Ex:

iOS specific#

You can also use application-launching URLs. For example, to make a telephone call:

Or to launch a page in your default browser:

Building notification action scripts#

There are some important things to keep in mind when building actionable notifications:

  1. Your script or automation could be run multiple times
  2. The actions for your notification are shared across all notifications

To avoid issues, you can create unique actions for each time your script is run. By combining context and variables, this can be fairly straightforward:

The above sends a notification, waits for a response, and then performs whichever action is being requested. You can control how automations or scripts run when an existing one is already executing by changing the automation mode.

When the notification action is performed, the event fires with the following data:

You can also create automations that trigger for any notification action. For example, if you wanted to include a action on a variety of notifications, but only handle it in one place:

Migrating from iOS 2021.4 and macOS 2021.8 and earlier#

note

Initially upgrading to 2021.5 may require a restart to allow dynamic actions to show up. This will only be necessary once.

Starting in iOS version 2021.5, actions are specified inline with notifications. To migrate, do the following:

  1. Add the array to each notification. For example:
  1. Convert your event triggers to the new values

macOS before 2021.10 and iOS before 2021.5#

In advance of sending a notification:

  1. Define a notification category in your Home Assistant configuration which contain 1-4 actions.
  2. At launch iOS app requests notification categories from Home Assistant (can also be done manually in notification settings).

When sending a notification:

  1. Send a notification with set to a pre-defined notification category identifier.
  2. Push notification delivered to device.
  3. User opens notification.
  4. Action tapped.
  5. Identifier of action sent back to HA as the property of the event , along with other metadata such as the device and category name.
How the iOS device and Home Assistant work together to enable actionable notifications.

Definitions#

  • Category - A category represents a type of notification that the app might receive. Think of it as a unique group of actions.
  • Actions - An action consists of a button title and the information that iOS needs to notify the app when the action is selected. You create separate action objects for distinct action your app supports.

Category parameters#

NameDefaultDescription
requiredA friendly name for this category.
requiredA unique identifier for the category. Must be lowercase and have no special characters or spaces (underscores are ok).
requiredA list of actions. See below.

Actions parameters#

NameDefaultDescription
requiredA unique identifier for this action. Can be entirely either upper or lower case (but should not mix the two) and have no special characters or spaces (underscores are ok). Only needs to be unique to the category, not unique globally.
requiredThe text to display on the button. Keep it short.
optionalThe mode in which to run the app when the action is performed. Setting this to will make the app open after selecting. Default value is .
optionalIf , the user must unlock the device before the action is performed.
optionalWhen , the corresponding button is displayed with a red text color to indicate the action is destructive.
optionalWhen the system provides a way for the user to enter a text response to be included with the notification. The entered text will be sent back to Home Assistant. Default value is .
optional*The button label. Required if is .
optionalThe placeholder text to show in the text input field. Only used if is

Here's a fully built example configuration:

Rather than defining categories using YAML within , you can create them directly within the Companion App. This can be done from the Notifications page of the App Configuration Menu (accessed from the sidebar menu).

Two variables are available for use in the and . will give the total number of notifications which have been sent under the same thread ID (see this document for more details). will give the text specified with in the section of the notification payload.

Building automations for notification actions#

Here is an example automation to send a notification with a category in the payload:

If you want to navigate to a Lovelace page or launch an app for a notification, you can use the key.

To navigate to a dashboard when tapping a notification:

To navigate to a specific dashboard when tapping a notification action:

You can also use application-launching URLs. For example, launch an external website using or make a phone call using .

When an action is selected an event named will be emitted on the Home Assistant event bus. Below is an example payload:

Here's an example automation for the given payload:

Compatibility with different devices#

iOSSpecific

iOS 13 and later#

  • All devices support notification expanding by performing a right to left swipe and pressing 'View' in the lock screen or pressing and holding, but on 3D Touch-enabled devices you may still need to apply some force to do it. If you're not in the lock screen, you can also pull the notification down to expand it.

Prior to iOS 13#

  • For devices that support 3D Touch - a firm press on the notification will expand it, showing the action buttons underneath. Supported devices include the iPhone 6S, iPhone 6S Plus, iPhone 7, iPhone 7 Plus, iPhone 8, iPhone 8 Plus, iPhone X, iPhone XS and iPhone XS Max. If not in lock screen, you can also pull the notification down to expand it.

  • For devices that do not support "3D Touch" (such as the iPhone 6 and below, iPhone SE, iPhone XR and iPads), you perform a left to right swipe on the notification, then tap on the 'View' button. This will expand the notification and show the relevant action buttons underneath. If not in lock screen, you need to pull the notification down to expand it.

Sours: https://companion.home-assistant.io/docs/notifications/actionable-notifications/

Introduction

The notify platform accepts the standard , and parameters used by the notify platform. The mobile_app notify platform supports targets as services. As long as you granted notifications permissions during setup, you will find all your devices listed as targets for the notify service with names prefixed followed by the Device ID of you device. This can be checked in the App Configuration menu of the sidebar and defaults to the name specified in the General>About within the iOS/macOS settings app or under About>Phone in Android settings (with spaces and non alphanumeric characters replaced by underscores). A requirement of the notify platform is that you must specify at least in your payload. A minimum working example of a notification is:

The mobile_app platform provides many enhancements to the simple notification generated above. The image below, for example, shows an iOS actionable notification allowing you to trigger different automations from each button. A push notification showing all of the basic options `title` and `message` as well as `subtitle` and actions.

Sending notifications to multiple devices#

To send notifications to multiple devices, create a notification group:

Now, you can send notifications to everyone in the group using:

General Options#

Attachments#

You can attach media and other content to notifications. See Attachments.

Opening a URL#

When tapping on a notification, you can choose to open a URL, which can fall into one of the following buckets:

  • A relative URL to your Home Assistant instance, like .
  • An full URL like
  • For a particular action in Actionable Notifications, see its documentation.
  • Android An application using where is replaced with the actual package you wish to open.
  • Android The More Info panel of an entity using where is replaced with the entity ID you wish to view. Ex: .

For relative URLs, you can open a lovelace view in the format where is replaced by your defined in the defined view or a lovelace dashboard in the format where is replaced by your defined URL and is replaced by the defined within that dashboard.

Grouping#

Combine notifications together visually.

iOS does not support grouping critical notifications.

Replacing#

Replace an existing notification by using a tag for the notification. All subsequent notifications will take the place of a notification with the same tag.

iOS does not support replacing critical notifications.

Clearing#

iOS Version Requirement

Clearing a notification on iOS requires app version 2021.5 or later.

You can clear an existing notification which has a tag by sending .

iOS will only clear the most recent critical notification from a given tag.

Subtitle / Subject#

Subtitles and subjects are secondary headings you can use in your notifications beyond the title property.

iOSmacOS
A displays in addition to title and message.

Android
A may take the place of longer content (more than 6 lines), depending on your device.

Android Specific#

Notification Color#

In Android you can set the of the notification, you can use either the color name or the hex code.

Sticky Notification#

You can set whether to dismiss the notification upon selecting it or not. Setting to will keep the notification from being dismissed when the user selects it. Setting it to (default) will dismiss the notification upon selecting it.

Notification Channels#

Notification channels allows users to separate their notifications easily (i.e. alarm vs laundry) so they can customize aspects like what type of sound is made and a lot of other device specific features. Devices running Android 8.0+ are able to create and manage notification channels on the fly using automations. Once a channel is created you can navigate to your notification settings and you will find the newly created channel, from there you can customize the behavior based on what your device allows.

Creating a channel#

In order to create a notification you will need to specify the you wish to use. By default all notifications use if is not defined.

In the example below a new channel will be created with the name :

Default values for a channel if not provided will be as follows:

  • Importance: Default which means Default notification importance: shows everywhere, makes noise, but does not visually intrude.
  • Vibration Pattern: Vibration disabled
  • LED Color: LED disabled

Removing a channel#

If you wish to remove a channel you will need to send with the you wish to remove. Removing a channel doesn't reset the settings to the default values, it just removes it from the notification channels list. If you send a notification to a removed channel, it will restore it. The only way to really remove a channel is by clearing the app data which will remove everything.

Depending on when you installed the app you may want to send to to clean up the old default channel:

Specific channel properties#

info

If your device is on Android 8.0+ the following properties will become the default for the the first time they are set:

These options will be ignored once they are set for a particular channel, only lowering of the will work (if the user has not already modified this).

Devices running Android 5.0-7.1.2 do not have channels and do not need to worry about this note.

Notification Channel Importance#

When you are setting the for your notification you also have the option to set the for the per notification. Possible values for this property are , , , and . To learn more about what each value does see the FCM docs. For devices before Android 8.0 this property can be used like with the same options described up above.

See Specific channel properties for important behavior of this property.

Notification Vibration Pattern#

You can set the vibration pattern for the by setting the property. Possible values are a list of numbers. eg. "100, 1000, 100, 1000, 100" etc.. The pattern specification is "off time, on time, off time, on time, off time" etc.

See Specific channel properties for important behavior of this property.

Notification LED Color#

Some Android devices have a multi-color notification LED. By setting the property you can control what color the LED will flash. Possible values are the same as for property color eg '#2DF56D' # or 'red'.

See Specific channel properties for important behavior of this property.

Persistent Notification#

Persistent notifications are notifications that cannot be dimissed by swiping away. These are useful if you have something important like an alarm being triggered. In order to use this property you must set the property as well. The property only takes boolean () values, with being the default. The persistent notification will still be dismissed once selected, to avoid this use so the notification stays.

In the example below we will create a notification and then later on we will remove it.

To remove the persistent notification we send to the that we defined.

Notification Timeout#

You can set how long a notification will be shown on a users device before being removed/dismissed automatically. You may use the property along with the value in seconds to achieve this.

Notification Message HTML Formatting#

You can add some custom HTML tags to the of your notification.

Notification Icon#

You can set the icon for a notification by providing the . The URL provided must be either publicly accessible or can be a relative path (i.e. ), more details can be found in attachments. It is important to note that if you set the then Android will not show the icon for the notification, the will be shown in its place. So the will be shown with the and with the image as the icon.

Text To Speech Notifications#

Instead of posting a notification on the device you can instead get your device to speak the notification. This notification works different than the others. You will set and the actual text to speak would be in the . Current support is limited to the current Text To Speech locale set on the device. If there is an error processing the message you will see a toast message appear on the device. Check to make sure that the Google Text To Speech engine is up to date and set as the default, in case you run into any issues.

By default Text To Speech notifications use the music stream so they will bypass the ringer mode on the device as long as the device's volume is not set to 0. You have the option of using to have your notification spoken regardless of music volume.

If you find that your alarm stream volume is too low you can use which will temporarily set the alarm stream volume to the max level, play the notification and then revert back to the original volume level.

You may not want the TTS notification to be spoken in certain situations (e.g. if the Ringer mode is not or DND is enabled). This can be done by adding a condition in your automation that checks the state of other sensors. Few examples are presented below:

Chronometer Notifications#

You can create notifications with a count up/down timer (chronometer) by passing the and options. This feature requires at least Android 7.0.

Do note that the notification will not disappear when the timer reaches 0. Instead, it will continue decrementing into negative values. You may want to utilize notification timeouts or replace the notification when the timer hits zero.

  • chronometer - true to enable chronometer mode
  • when - the timestamp to count up or down to (seconds since 01/01/1970)

Alert Once#

On Android you have the option for making a notification only alert once on the device. This means it will only make a sound, vibrate and/or flash the LED once. Although it is not an Android requirement this feature will not appear to function if you do not have a set. This setting is set to by default as each and every notification will alert the user. This feature makes use of the Alert Once API

iOS/macOS Specific#

Sounds#

By default the default notification sound (Tri-tone on iOS) will be played upon receiving a notification. See the Sounds documentation for details of the available sounds and how to add custom sounds. The default notification sounds (Tri-tone) can be disabled by setting to in the data payload:

Badge#

You can set the app icon badge in the payload. The below example will make the app icon badge say 5:

By setting the message to you can silently update the app badge icon in the background without sending a notification to your phone.

iOS 2021.7 will automatically reset the badge to 0 when launching the app. You can control this behavior in App Configuration > Notifications.

Interruption Level#

On iOS 15, you can set the interruption level of a notification, which has the following types:

ValueDescriptionOverrides Focus
Quiet notifications without waking screenNo
Default behaviorNo
Important notificationsYes
Critical notificationsYes, even mute
Sours: https://companion.home-assistant.io/docs/notifications/notifications-basic/

Android notifications home assistant

I grew bolder and crawled under his jacket - a smooth hard press of 6 cubes. He simply closed his eyes in pleasure, breathing very loudly, my thin hand studied his ideal and strong body.I want you, he said firmly and somehow seriously, grabbing me. I intuitively wrapped my legs around his belt, leaning my back lightly on the machine.

I put my arms around his shoulders.

Actionable Notifications in Home Assistant Automations.

If you do not see something like this here, it does not mean that there is no such thing at all. And I found that: Anaya, albeit young, but quite a skillful lover. - What, pulled on younger asses. Mackt asked in an offended tone.

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Gradually the abdominal cramps lessened, and finally I lay exhausted and tired. But I did not feel emotionally satisfied, as it often happened with you and me, beloved. Rather, lying with my eyes tightly closed and letting her dry me off with a damp towel made me feel completely humiliated and used up. I think at that moment I realized what it was like to be raped and sobbed quietly as she dried me.



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