This week, we are going to do a small and amusing DIY: we will build a speedometer for a hamster wheel.
It seems that when it comes to installing accessories such as electrically powered roller shutters or lights built into a house, the tendency is to avoid pulling cables but to stick on the walls switches which are actually battery-powered radio controls. We are not very convinced of the ecological balance sheet of such a shortcut, but it opens up interesting prospects in terms of DIY.
To open the door to new applications, we extend our range of analog voltage measuring tools. The newcomer, the Yocto-MaxiMicroVolt-Rx, is the most accurate of all, and it can measure minute voltages, in the order of the micro-volt. Let's see what this means...
A few weeks ago, we listed the Yoctopuce libraries supporting Linux ARM64, but C# was not part of the list because .NET Core 2.0 doesn't support this architecture. We nevertheless added ARM64 support to our C# library because it is possible to use a preview version on the next version of .NET Core which will support this platform.
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.
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