As several countries are starting to alleviate the containment rules, we are receiving many requests concerning our infrared temperature sensor, the Yocto-Temperature-IR. Indeed, the possibility to quickly and without contact detect people who may be sick seems interesting. But is it as easy as it seems?
For some applications, the Yocto-3D and the Yocto-3D-V2 can be used as inclinometers, as they can estimate their spatial orientation. But you may have noticed that we don't provide any accuracy information on the inclination measure in the specifications. To know more, we are going to compare these two modules today with the Murata SCL3300 precision inclinometer that we interfaced last week with a Yocto-SPI.
After last week's post on how to query an SPI sensor by explicitly managing SPI communications using the Yoctopuce library, we are now going to show how the Yocto-SPI can make your life even easier, and above all simplify the code of the application.
Thanks to the new Yocto-I2C one can basically interface any I2C device, but one can also simply use it to test any I2C device. This week we decided to use this possibility to play with Amphenol's DLHR pressure sensors.
We recently showed you how Yoctopuce serial interfaces could make computations on the values read in order to present them directly in a form that the user can use. Today, we show you a similar feature which is also present on some of our analog electrical sensors.
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