We recently noticed that, when drawing on a raster display is involved, not everybody thinks about "double buffering" as the go to technique. That's why, this week, we are proposing a short article explaining how this technique works and why it is so easy to use it with Yoctopuce displays.
Among the questions that regularly come up for Yoctopuce support, we find in good position the question of how to generate a CSV file with data recorded by several sensors. So, to save you some time, we finally decided to add this function directly in the programming library.
The annual Google IO conference was held last week. During the different keynotes for Android, there was a specific focus on Kotlin, the new programming language for Android. As this language is becoming more and more popular, we decided to devote a post on it: we are going to see how to use our Android library in an Android application written in Kotlin.
A few weeks ago, in our post on .NET Core and NuGet, we promised you a post on how to use these two technologies on a Raspberry Pi. So we keep our promise and this week we look at how to write a .NET Core application under Windows and how to deploy it on a Raspberry Pi.
We recently published two C# applications which use Yoctopuce modules: Yocto-Visualization and Yocto-Discovery. Thanks to Mono, we can run these two applications under Windows, macOS, and Linux (Intel and ARM). We needed a few trials until Mono accepted to use our library. So we thought that this would interest other users...
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