Uplink for Nibe F-Series

Integration for Nibe Uplink - Heat pump from Nibe

Updated over a week ago

Nibe Uplink is the name of Nibes 'older' software platform that provides the possibility to see and control your heat pump/boiler through the cloud, i.e. on a phone or a computer, through the web.
Nibe is in the works of upgrading the firmware of all heat pumps still connect to Uplink, instead of myUplink. So, if you haven't migrated yet, we suggest you do that and use the integration Nibe F-series (myUplink) instead of Nibe F-series (Uplink) - which this article is about.

How to migrate: https://www.nibe.eu/sv-se/nibe-uplink-to-myuplink

Our integration to Nibe Uplink gives you insights regarding temperatures and set points but currently no smart functions or control, such as Smart Heating, Vacation mode, or Day- and Nights savings. For that, we suggest using Nibes Smart Price Adaption.

❓Frequently asked question about Nibe Uplink:

I have Nibe Uplink, but not a premium subscription with Nibe. What is the difference when I connect Uplink to Tibber?

With a standard Nibe account, you will only get a view of the data from Nibe in the Tibber app. If you have a premium subscription with Nibe you will be able to control the desired temperature through the Tibber app, from wherever you might be in the world. That will also provide the possibility of running Smart Price Adaption on your heat pump (controlled through the heat pump or Uplink).

How can I control the heat through Nibe Uplink smarter, from when the electricity price is at it's cheapest?
If you have a premium account with Nibe, you need to activate "Smart price adaption" in Nibe Uplink. We will send commands and the algorithm to Nibe and arranges the rest.

The heat pump will in advance adapt the heating (and therefore the consumption) after the electricity price, among other things. If the electricity price increases the heat pump will in advance adapt to it, by, for example, lowering the production. When the electricity price is lower, the heat pump may sometimes increase the production to have more heat stored for when the electricity prices go up again.

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