Yocto-Meteo owners regularly ask us if Yoctopuce intends to put on the market a sensor to measure wind speed. The problem is that an anemometer contains more mechanics than electronics. We looked at some models available on the market. We concluded that the cheap anemometers were too difficult to hack and that the models designed to be interfaced were way too expensive. We are therefore going to tell you how to create your own anemometer using a Yocto-Knob.
Yet another year, and enjoy a fresh new batch of firmware releases. We will take this opportunity to review the various methods available to upgrade the firmware of your Yoctopuce devices, either manually or automatically.
If you have to code a Yoctopuce devices inventory, you would probably want to explicitly build a list using the appropriate API functions. But this is not the most convenient method if you wish to handle devices plug/unplug events during the application life.
You have probably noticed that all Yoctopuce USB devices use micro-USB connectors which are the smallest available. But for some applications, a USB micro B plug is still too big. This week we will explain how to wire your Yoctopuce devices without USB plugs.
The #1 application for most USB sensors is certainly to record the measures and draw them in a graph. We have already provided examples in previous blog posts on how to draw measure graphs in several programming languages, but so far you always had make a program of some kind to do this. Today, we show you how to leverage a public cloud-style service named Cosm (www.COSM.com) to graph your sensors without writing a single line of code. You will just need to download the latest and greatest version of our VirtualHub, and configure it to upload data to www.cosm.com. Follow the guide...
1 ... 10 ... 20 ... 30 ... 40 ... 50 ... 60 ... 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 ... 80 ... 88