In this tutorial, we are going to show you exactly how to get started with the AWS IoT Core service by using it to connect
In this third part of our WebSocket tutorial series, we will be building upon the real-time dashboard example that was described in the previous articles
For those who are too young to recall the marvel and sheer monstrosity, not to mention the high cost, of early cell phones and “car
Inertial Measurement Units, or IMUs, are ubiquitous in robotics applications but are also useful for any project in which orientation information or motion detection is
The saying goes that a picture is worth a thousand words. By that reasoning, a web-based 3D scene complete with models, textures, lighting, and animations must be worth at least a million. It can’t be denied that data visualization can be extremely beneficial when it comes to understanding complex and frequently multi-dimensional data-sets. What better place to take advantage of these informative and rich 3D or 2D visualizations than in the field of embedded systems? It is a realm where sensors and measurements abound, and analyzing the data flow coming from them can often feel like taking a drink from a firehose. If you are still displaying your data from CSV files or boring tables, this tutorial will open your eyes to some truly amazing possibilities!
Part II: WebSockets for Real-Time Web and IoT Applications – Controlling Your NetBurner with WebSockets Interface
In this article, we will make a WebSockets dashboard application that provides real-time monitoring AND control of a NetBurner Core Module from a web browser. Previously in Part 1, we discussed the benefits of using WebSockets and demonstrated how to make a WebSockets application to remotely monitor the state of DIP switches on a NetBurner Core Module Development Kit. Next, we will build on the same example to show how we can also control the NetBurner Dev Kit’s integrated LED array in real-time from a browser using WebSockets.
Have you ever wanted to display your real-time sensor data on a webpage that can be viewed on any device with a modern web browser? How about a web page that serves as a dashboard for controlling and monitoring your embedded device in real-time? With WebSockets, you can do exactly that! In this article, we will briefly review what a WebSocket is, how it works, its benefits, and dive into a system-monitoring, dashboard-type application tutorial.
Imagine you have to deploy a dozen various devices throughout a factory floor. These consist of Linux PCs, low power embedded devices, a mobile phone app, simple sensors, and a remote database. Some devices are connected through Ethernet, while other more remote devices utilize a cell network to occasionally phone home. The problem you now have is, how do I get these devices communicating with each other in real time? MQTT is an ISO standard protocol used to solve this problem.
This post is about a network traffic visualizer I built while working for NetBurner. The source is on BitBucket. It is difficult to create informative