jfbview is an excellent program to view pdf files on the commandline. The author, Chuan Ji, has an fine description how to compile it. The make file had to be edited to compile on Debian as kalpha2 described in the issues section on the github page.
When jfbview is compiled and put in the path it is as simple as:
$ jfbview filename.pdf
Instant Pot op saute stand:
gesnipperde ui aanzetten
sukadelapblokjes (2x2cm) aanzetten
gesnipperde knoflookteen even meebakken
blikje tomatenpuree even meebakken
twee flinke theelepels Jonnie Boer’s Zwolsche stoof kruidenmix
Instant Pot instellen:
manual 20 min + NPR
To install the latest python on Debian (python 3.7 in this case) we need to go through a few steps.
First install some dependencies.
sudo apt-get install -y libffi-dev libbz2-dev liblzma-dev libsqlite3-dev libncurses5-dev libgdbm-dev zlib1g-dev libreadline-dev libssl-dev tk-dev build-essential libncursesw5-dev libc6-dev openssl git
Next download python 3.7 and extract it.
wget https://www.python.org/ftp/python/3.7.0/Python-3.7.0.tar.xz tar xvf Python-3.7.0.tar.xz cd Python-3.7.0
Configure, make and make install
./configure --enable-optimizations --with-ensurepip=install make -j8 sudo make altinstall
Update your update-alternatives
whereis python to find the location of your binaries
update-alternatives --install /usr/bin/python python /usr/local/bin/python3.7 50 update-alternatives --install /usr/bin/python python /usr/bin/python2.7 40 update-alternatives --install /usr/bin/python python /usr/bin/python3.5 30
Yes, rss is still alive. To follow a twitter account in a rss reader you need a rss feed. Twitter does not provide it probably to encourage you to login to twitter.
Charlie Harvey wrote a nice script and hosts it on https://www.twitrss.me/.
Simply type in a twitter account or a twitter search and it will return an url of an rss feed. Paste that url in your favorite rss reader and Bob is your uncle.
Thank you Charlie, for writing this great script and thanks to Bytemark for hosting it.
Our first bbq of the season.
It was a great afternoon.
Make a file with the name ConnectWifi.py with the following code:
def do_connect(): import network sta_if = network.WLAN(network.STA_IF) if not sta_if.isconnected(): print('connecting to network...') sta_if.active(True) sta_if.connect('essd', 'password') while not sta_if.isconnected(): pass print('network config:', sta_if.ifconfig())
Edit boot.py to:
import ConnectWifi ConnectWifi.do_connect()
Upload both files with ampy to the esp-32
ampy -p /dev/ttyUSB0 put boot.py ampy -p /dev/ttyUSB0 put ConnectWifi.py
Now when your micropython device boots up it will connect immediately connect to the configured wifi-network.
Some time ago i bought an esp-32 and now is the time to play with it. I like python so micropython will be flashed on it. I downloaded the latest firmware from micropython.org and installed the esptool to flash the firmware.
sudo pip3 install esptool
I attached the esp-32 to my computer with a micro-usbcable and looked for the port it got attached to.
I this case it was /dev/ttyUSB0.
Because it is the first time I flash micropython on the chip it is recommended to erase the flash first
esptool.py --port /dev/ttyUSB0 erase_flash
Then flashed micropython on the chip. (your version of the .bin file may differ)
esptool.py --chip esp32 --port /dev/ttyUSB0 write_flash -z 0x1000 esp32-20180403-v1.9.3-503-gbcfff4fc.bin
Did it work? Well, let’s connect with it to get a repl.
screen /dev/ttyUSB0 115200
Yeah, we got a repl: >>>
My version of the esp-32 has a led on pin 16 which is on if the pin is low and off if the pin is high.
import machine led = machine.Pin(16, machine.Pin.OUT) led.value(0) # led is on led.value(1) # led is off
You can exit screen with Ctrl-a \ y. On the computer create a file called main.py with the following code
import machine import time led = machine.Pin(16, machine.Pin.OUT) while True: led.value(0) time.sleep(0.5) led.value(1) time.sleep(0.5)
To ‘upload’ a file we need a tool called ampy.
sudo pip3 install ampy
Now ‘upload’ main.py to the esp-32 with ampy.
ampy -p /dev/ttyUSB0 put main.py
Powercycle the esp-32 and it will start main.py automaticly.
Yeah, we have blinky running!
On superuser.com I found a link to FeedFlipper (no https, shame on them!) to convert an ITunes podcast feed to a regular rss-feed. This way you can subscribe to the feed with your regular podcatcher without having to have an ITunes account.
Dump the ITunes url in the textbox and they return a regular rss.
http://daveramsey.ramsey.libsynpro.com/rss (no https, shame on them)