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.
We’ve got a very exciting announcement for all of you who are coming to The Things Conference Italy in a couple of days. The workshops will feature kits from our partner and hardware sponsor XinaBox.
We thought that it would be useful and helpful to add a small tutorial on how to uplink a Python script on your microcontroller using DesignSpark Zerynth Studio.
Ever since we announced our partnership with RS Components there has been a real avalanche of news about it everywhere. So naturally, we decided to share this with you as a sort of “news around the globe” segment.
Rapid IoT prototyping with Microchip’s SAMG55 Xplained Pro and Zerynth Studio is easy and fast. Just follow this article, and learn what’s necessary to program the board.
the article we are about to share with you explains what Zerynth is, and how our whole toolset functions, to the DesignSpark community members.
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.
In this post, we’re going to see how to connect a microcontroller powered by Zerynth to Microsoft Azure, which is one of the most popular IoT cloud platforms today.