Recently at Yoctopuce, we started to build, for internal use, many small boxes that some wouldn't hesitate to call "Smart Extension Cords", but which are in fact a simple application of the Yoctopuce technology: Wifi controlled extension cords. We thought that you might be interested in knowing how we build them.
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 have been asked several times which was the best method to detect someone approaching, for example to automatically turn on the screen of an interactive terminal. One relatively intuitive solution is to use a telemeter such as the Yocto-RangeFinder. This can work in most cases, but there are some pitfalls that you should avoid...
Some time ago, we offered you a small application enabling you to compute the temperature compensation parameters for the Yocto-Bridge. After using it for a while, we noticed that this application wasn't the most user-friendly we have ever written. This week, we set this right and we propose a version which takes you by the hand to guide you in the required process to compute this compensation.
This week, we publish a new firmware for all the YoctoHubs, a new VirtualHub, as well as a new GatewayHub. The modifications mainly concern the web interface and their aim is to improve the ease of use of our modules through the GatewayHub and the configuration of the YoctoHubs. Let's have a look at the new features.
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