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
We read you loud and clear! NetBurner’s new Embedded Core Module is our answer to your call for an ARM® Cortex®-Powered processor for your next masterpiece. We can hardly contain ourselves so we’re providing a preview before we Supernova! The all-new NetBurner ARM® Cortex®-Powered Core Module is here to accelerate and de-risk your product development path for serious IoT and embedded applications!
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.
It’s amazing what can be done with a NetBurner Embedded Core Module, creativity, and some ingenuity. The digital and analog world can ALL be yours… or at least you can
do something super cool! At NetBurner we feel the annual SparkFun Autonomous Vehicle Challenge (AVC) is a perfect opportunity to do something we as a team love – making robotic vehicles and putting the NetBurner products through some punishing field testing! A big shout out to SparkFun for making this their 9th annual event – its concentrated awesome on many levels.
As with any side-project, especially with a hard and fast deadline, loose-ends were just an
inevitability. When I left for Denver on Thursday afternoon I had three
software bits unfinished. I’d done testing and analysis on all three, but these
were still incomplete:
After a harrowing but somewhat successful first day of racing at the SparkFun VC 2017 I
needed to regroup and literally do some hacking. I spent the afternoon cannibalizing
some aluminum angle from one of the people working on the manned AVC car. I
hacksawed off a chunk, drilled and tapped here and there, added some strategic zip-ties
and repaired the broken bracket that was badly damaged in a collision earlier
that day on the white car. In general, the build and wiring quality of the
white car was better than for the black Car (I built the black car first). This
left me feeling pretty good about Sunday and I went out for a pre-race dinner
with my wife and my sisters-in-law. (One flew out with us, and the other lives