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DailyHalacha.com quoting Rabbi Yitzchak Yosef says that one should attempt to avoid such a problem. However where that is the only option he should arrange prior to Shabbos that a non Jewish staff member will open his door when required. If one did not arrange this before Shabbos it is still permitted to ask a non Jewish staff member to open the door for ...


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Appleā€™s default alarm behavior on iOS is to have the alarm go off indefinitely, so if one wants to use the iPhone or iPad alarm on Shabbat, one has to use a third-party app like this one that shuts the alarm off by itself. The only other thing I can think of to do with an iOS device on Shabbat is play media (like music) on a playlist, which would of course ...


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If you leave someone's front door open, and their dog runs away, that is a gramma (bava kamma 55b). If you startle someone and they bang into something and hurt themselves, that is a gramma (bava kamma 56a).


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One classic example is person A throwing something off of a roof, and person B removing the cushion before it hits the ground. Person B performed a damage in the form of a Grama. So an everyday life example that would fit like that would be removing a safety from a device, where someone else then comes along and triggers it. A bit dated (who sees a fuse box ...


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A "shabbos mode" oven that allows you to reset the temperature on Yom Tov after a random delay would seem to be an example. A hot water heater would not be grama because you are adding the cold water as you are taking away the hot water. There is a device that claims to allow hot water to be used on Shabbot using a "double random" method and keeping the ...


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It depends what you mean by grama. Assuming you mean grama with a time delay, than setting a timer such as a "shabbos clock" could be considered grama. Or using hot water from a faucet which causes cold water to take its place in a boiler and subsequently be boiled.



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