A noticeable characteristic of Yoctopuce modules is that you can drive them from a server thanks to the HTTP callback API allowing you to work around NAT filters. Obviously, this is truly interesting only if you have a PHP, Java, or ecmascript server. Well, this week we tested some free PHP hosts and we show you in details how to configure them...
From the start, sensors and actuators produced by Yoctopuce are USB devices. But you can enhance them with network connectivity very easily thanks to the YoctoHubs. As part of our "Yoctopuce for beginners" series, we are going to have a look at these YoctoHubs and discuss their advantages and disadvantages.
This week, we are continuing our series of articles for the beginners. This time, we will have a look at the logical structure of Yoctopuce devices, and how to use it. If you are a beginner, we suggest that you read this article carefully, as it will allow you to get the best from your Yoctopuce devices.
In our "Yoctopuce for beginners" series, we recently described how to use the VirtualHub to configure Yoctopuce modules. But, actually, the VirtualHub does not simply provide a graphical interface to test and configure Yoctopuce modules, it can do much more. This week, we invite you to discover other facets of this rather magical tool.
This week, we continue our "Yoctopuce for beginners" post series. We are going to see how to test and configure a Yoctopuce module. More particularly, we are going to show you how to configure a YoctoHub-Wireless-g so that it connects itself to a wireless network.