A few weeks months ago, we announced the Java API. It is at last available, even better we have two versions of the Java API. A standard Java version and a version for Android. You can download them from the usual location. As we have already written about the standard Java library, we are going to talk about the specificities of the Andoid library.
All of our USB sensor modules perform their measurement with the help of digital sensor chips, which are factory calibrated. It's our recipe to guaranty the announced precision of our modules, even when the sensors are moved away. However, we have recently introduced in all our sensor modules an additional adjustment function, allowing your to perform a correction to the measures on the fly. So, what's the need to correct a measure if it is already good? Doesn't this recalibration risk to reduce the measure precision rather than to enhance it?
Among the top ten questions regularly received by support, there is: "When the hell are you finally going to add Python support?" The phrasing is usually more polite, but that's the message :-)
Well, guess what, the Python library is now available, you can at long last control Yoctopuce modules with Python.
One of the most common uses of the Yocto-Temperature is to monitor the temperature in server rooms. Many customers have asked us about applications using our modules under Windows and able to send warning emails in case of temperature increase. To the point that we decided to create one, just like this, because we are really nice people :-)
We spent some time in the last weeks to test how the RikoMagic MK802 is working under Linux in small embedded applications. We present here a short summary of its advantages and disadvantages for this kind of applications, as well as some pieces of advice and tricks if you want to try using it yourself.
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