In this article, we will be looking at the basics of Python, from both perspectives – the embedded development and the traditional perspective.
From blinking an LED to sharing data over WiFi in real time – XinaBox, Zerynth, and Ubidots tutorial
Our partner, XinaBox, has published a detailed and interesting tutorial that covers multiple knowledge levels. It guides you from the...
Zerynth and Cypress tutorial – Python on PSoC® 6 microcontrollers for IoT and Blockchain applications
After its success at Embedded World 2019, it’s time to explain the whole “Python on PSoC® 6 microcontrollers” demo in detail.
We’ve got two new tutorials to share with you, both featuring the new XinaBox SL06 xChip. All you need to add is Zerynth Studio, a few lines of Python, and a couple of xChips. Sounds like a pretty good recipe for a remote gesture/proximity sensing device.
It’s clear that Python is on the rise in the IoT and embedded sphere. More and more engineers, product designers, and developers are starting to use it in their work. Compiling languages are making room for Python in the embedded category.
Do you want to learn how to build a voltmeter in Python? This hackster.io tutorial will teach you how to do that, and show you how to incorporate your phone into the project.
Once again, Zerynth is featured in the top 10 Python blogs and websites to follow. We wrote about this when we were featured last year. So, we thought it would be good to start of this year, with a list of Python-related blogs and websites you could follow, according to Feedspot.
We’ve got a new tutorial for you that’s perfect for these last few days before the holidays. In just a couple of lines of Python, you could build your very own weather station, and investigate when the perfect amount of snow is coming.
Do you want to learn how to connect your ESP32 to the Cloud with Zerynth Studio? There’s a two-part tutorial on the LeMaRive blog that you need to see.
We came across a wonderful Zerynth-powered DIY fan project on hackster.io and we wanted to share it with you. It features most of the xChips from XinaBox that we used in our own tutorials, so it’s easy to follow.