This week, we are making two gauges which are going to display CPU and disk usage of a machine under Linux, but we are going to make them the Yoctopuce way: two physical gauges controlled by two servomotors! As many customers have been asking whether we support ARM architectures, we are going to create this project on a "computer" which uses this architecture.
As some of you may have noticed, we have just published updates of the programming libraries, of the VirtualHub, and of the firmware for all the modules. What are the improvements? You'll find all the details in this article, as well as a few words on the two new products which we just released: the Yocto-Volt and the Yocto-PowerColor.
Almost all of the Yoctopuce products are conceived so that you can use them without needing a soldering iron. Nevertheless, they are also designed for you to connect them together in a very compact way and there, a soldering iron is necessary because there are contacts to solder. This is the case, for instance, when you want to connect modules to a Micro-USB-Hub. We realized that a large number of our clients didn't feel at ease with a soldering iron. We therefore decided to offer you a short tutorial.
You have perhaps noticed that, for some time already, it hasn't been possible to order the Yocto-Demo anymore. The Yocto-Demo was conceived as a marketing experiment designed to discover potential customers and to allow them to discover us. We thought that you'd be interested in knowing the first results of this experiment.
A while ago, we created a weather station in PHP based on a Yocto-Humidity module. Today, we have a new version in C# which improves the concept by exploiting the data logger integrated into the Yocto-Meteo, a module which is an improved version of the product used for the previous article.
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