Yoctopuce sells USB modules designed to operate when they are directly plugged into a USB port on your computer. But it is also possible to operate your Yoctopuce modules remotely via a network connection, using a YoctoHub for example. The Yoctopuce API was designed to switch from one mode to the other in a trivial way, so much so that we never thought to explain the principle clearly. An oversight we're now putting right.
This week we'll show you some programming tips and tricks to make an application that uses Yoctopuce modules more robust. This is important if you want to build sytems that need to run 24/7 without failing.
This week we are updating our Android tutorial. With the various Android updates, and more particularly of the SDK, some things were no longer up to date. Like the last time, we are going to write a small application that displays the value of a temperature sensor connected by USB.
This week's post is dedicated to beginners who have just received their first Yoctopuce module and who wonder about the kind of code they are going to need to write to make it work. So we are going to talk about the general structure of an application using Yoctopuce modules.
When Yoctopuce talks with customers, we realize that there are sometimes misunderstandings about the inner workings of Yoctopuce sensors. These misunderstandings may lead to suboptimal use of the said sensors. Therefore, this week we are going to clarify some points.
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