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A new EcmaScript / JavaScript library for Yoctopuce

By mvuilleu, in Programming and New stuff, april 10,2016.

Some time ago, we presented the beginnings of a new Yoctopuce library designed to modernize our JavaScript support, for browsers as well as for Node.js. After three months of internal and external testing, and many improvements, it is now time to make official this EcmaScript library which is now supported at the same level as all the other languages.

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New! The YoctoHub-GSM

By martinm, in New stuff, february 01,2016.

We talked about it for years, here it is at long last! The YoctoHub-GSM enables you to drive Yoctopuce modules in the middle of nowhere... as long as "nowhere" is not too far away from a GSM tower. But let's not spoil our fun and let's have a closer look...

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The WebSocket callbacks in Java

By seb, in Programming and New stuff, january 01,2016.

Last week we published a preview of our Java and Javascript library with WebSocket support. This week we have updated our RSS feed reader example in Java, which was using the classical HTTP Callback. We have now made it interactive with the help of WebSockets.

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Remote device control using WebSocket callbacks

By mvuilleu, in New stuff and Programming, december 26,2015.

websocket_iconUntil now, there were two different ways of accessing Yoctopuce devices over the network: either by direct connection over a local network, or using the special HTTP callback mode which makes it possible to drive a Yoctopuce module sitting on a remote network behind a NAT filter. The HTTP callback method however had some limitations. Today, we are introducing a new connection method, named WebSocket callback, that brings all direct connection features to the callback scheme.

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Experimenting with EcmaScript 2015

By mvuilleu, in Programming and New stuff, december 18,2015.

JavaScript comes back from far away. Originally, it was only a source of incompatibilities and a nightmare for web designers. Having to code a version for IE and one for Netscape on the same web site was commonplace. Fortunately, the JavaScript language has evolved amazingly to become the ubiquitous companion of HTML5 on almost all internet sites on the planet. With the latest version of the language, adopted as a new standard this past Summer, new possibilities came into being. They deserve to be known and exploited.

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