This post is an excerpt of the Chapter 4 “Getting Started with Embedded Systems” in Building the Web of Things, a Manning book by Dominique Guinard and Vlad Trifa. In a previous post we talked about the increasing importance of Node.js for embedded systems in the IoT but we didn’t have a concrete look at what using Node.js on an embedded device looked like. In this post we’ll look at what it means for the Raspberry Pi. Installing Node.js on a Raspberry Pi The first step is to install Node on your Pi. The latest versions of Raspbian (the Pi...
Super excited to announce that @EVRYTHNG now supports one of the most disruptive tech I've seen in the #IoT: @WiliotHQ battery-free low-cost #Bluetooth tags. evrythng.com/wiliot-and-evr… #DigitalLink #batteryFree #ble
Probably a good time for a shameless plug to remind everyone that the @EVRYTHNG platform fully supports using and managing large scale #physicalWeb #beacons deployments here is to how: developers.evrythng.com/docs/… #iot #smartTags @phwassoc
With HTTP/2 being rolled out it is time to think about HTTP/3 and there is good news for the #IoT and the #WebofThings: it is based on UDP and hence more lightweight and a better fit for a number of IoT use cases. nordicapis.com/what-is-coming… @webofthings pic.twitter.com/1RNmchixJl
Okay, our WoT device for Chapter 2 is now fully back up and running and so is the camera, enjoy! For the records the issue was an SD card fault. As said in the book, do not use SD cards in production! :D #webofthings @wotbook @ManningBooks pic.twitter.com/3wNPq0ZmOR