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.
Espressif Systems has published an article on their blog about all the Zerynth tutorials for ESP32-based devices. A neat and useful overview that everyone needs to check out, no matter their skill level.
With XinaBox versatile modules and WolkAbout’s innovative IoT Platform, you’ll get to create your own remote controlled weather monitor.
Last week we announced our partnership with Esprida’s LiveIntersect, an IoT Cloud platform for the Industrial IoT. So, today we will share a tutorial from their website, that explains in detail how to connect to the LiveIntersect IoT application enablement platform.
While everyone else was busy worrying if their C programming skills are good enough, Python was making steady progress, and now it’s a top performer in the embedded race. A tutorial on DesignSpark, by a user called Mark, agrees with this and promises to teach you how to run a “Hello World” application in Python […]
As promised in our previous post about the Zerynth and Xinabox partnership here is a tutorial on how to get started with the new XinaBox development board with the onboard Zerynth license.
In this tutorial, we’ll see how to read and write on a serial port using Zerynth.
In this tutorial, we’ll see how to read data from a light analog sensor and print them to the serial monitor in a visual way.