On top of its standard products, Yoctopuce proposes to manufacture customized variants to address specific needs from customers. We discussed this in a general way some years ago, but over time we noticed that the initial discussion with a customer interested by a customized version was always the same. So we offer you this week some thoughts on the ins and outs of a customized Yoctopuce module.
We, the Yoctopuce developers, think that it's by regularly using our own products that we improve their quality. It's also in this way that we discover when there are missing features. And this is how we discovered the other day that there was no way to list all the YoctoHubs present on the local network from the command line.
You should normally power Yoctopuce modules with a voltage between 4.75V and 5.25V, which is the standard operating range for USB devices. But what happens when you go beyond these limits, even temporarily and without meaning to? What are the cases that can cause lasting damage? This is what we will explain to you...
We have been asked several times whether we were going to manufacture a color sensor, also known as a RGB sensor. To be honest, the answer is: "we don't really know". You are about to understand why: this week, we are going to interface the TAOS TCS34725 color sensor with a Yocto-I2C.
We recently put together a photo booth for a family party and thought others might be interested. We are therefore going to see how to build a photo booth with a Raspberry Pi, a Canon Selphi photo printer, two lights, and a Yocto-PowerRelay-V3.
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