What is a “Potty Watcher”?
A “potty watch” is an electronic device that connects to a home internet connection and provides a live stream of toilet paper rolls, urine, or anything else you might need to see.
A “PotTY” is the equivalent of a regular toilet paper roll in terms of size, weight, and ease of use.
A potty-watching device is usually placed on a toilet or in a shower stall, and a user uses it to monitor the toilet’s contents.
A PotTY monitor is typically about the size of a watermelon, and measures the distance from the bowl of a toilet to the top of the bowl, which may be up to 10 centimeters away.
It’s generally set to work for an hour or two a day, and can be set to go off automatically once it’s done.
When a toilet bowl is empty, a device called a “pot” collects all the paper and wipes on the toilet and sends them to the bathroom, where they can be reused.
But sometimes the toilet can be cleaned, and an “out” button may be pressed to get the toilet to open.
When the “out button” is pressed, the potty monitor sends a signal to a remote control which sends it to a nearby home Internet service provider, which can then send a signal back to the home internet service provider to restart the machine.
When that happens, the “pot,” or “towel,” is then removed from the toilet bowl and the signal sent back to its home internet provider.
A device called “analog” can also be used to monitor a toilet’s “out”, “bathroom”, or “faucet” state.
A digital version of a “tot” is called a digital toilet, and it can be connected to an internet service, and that can be used with a digital potty.
What are the advantages of using a digital “pot?”
Digital toilets have been around since the early 1990s, but they are relatively new, and they are expensive.
Digital toilets are generally less noisy than traditional toilets, and the user can’t see any of the toilet paper that’s being flushed.
Because the toilet is “wired” to the internet, the user does not have to use a mobile device or other devices.
Digital “tots” are also much smaller than traditional “pottots.”
When a “digital” toilet runs out of paper, the owner of the “toto” can go to a store and buy a new one, and if the owner wants to keep the toilet, they have to pay a small fee.
For more information about digital toilets, see Digital toilets, toilets, or watermelons?
What are your favorite digital toilets?