Our .NET Proxy library was originally designed to enable integration with LabVIEW, but you can easily use it in other development environments, such as WinDEV. And since we're not one to brag, we'll prove it to you...
Last week, we announced the Yocto-MaxiBuzzer, which is a doped up version of the Yocto-Buzzer. One of the differences is the use of RGB leds instead on the two red and green monochrome leds. Therefore, you must use the YColorLedCluster or YColorLed classes to drive the RGB leds while the Yocto-Buzzer used the YLed class. So, we thought that it would be useful to write a post to explain the differences between these three APIs which allow you to drive the different leds that you can find Yoctopuce modules.
The Yocto-Buzzer is a very practical module when you want to do some signalling, such as making a confirmation beep. However, as many customers relayed it to us, its limited power prevents you from using it as an sound alarm: it is difficult to hear it in a noisy room. Never mind that, this week we present the brand new Yocto-MaxiBuzzer.
As several countries are starting to alleviate the containment rules, we are receiving many requests concerning our infrared temperature sensor, the Yocto-Temperature-IR. Indeed, the possibility to quickly and without contact detect people who may be sick seems interesting. But is it as easy as it seems?
In our previous posts, we always used Android Studio to implement our applications. However, it's not the only available tool. Indeed, some of our customers use Xamarin and C# to implement their mobile applications. This week, we are going to see how to create an Android application using our modules with Xamarin.
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