Back in 2011 I released a Twitter OAuth API client library for the .NET Micro Framework called MicroTweet. Here’s the original blog post about it.
A lot has changed since then: most notably, Twitter deprecated and disabled their v1.0 API and started enforcing the use of SSL connections to access API endpoints. These changes meant that the original MicroTweet library hasn’t worked for quite some time (sorry!).
After receiving my Netduino 3 Wi-Fi (which features built-in SSL support) I thought it might be interesting to revisit this library and update it to work with Twitter’s new API requirements.
The result is MicroTweet 2 — now available on GitHub and as a binary package on NuGet.
In this post I’ll go over some of the changes to the library and its development process.
Continue reading MicroTweet 2
Over the past week I’ve been taking a look at Windows IoT Core running on a Raspberry Pi 2. Windows IoT Core is a powerful new operating system from Microsoft that currently runs on the ARM-based Raspberry Pi 2 and the Intel-powered, x86-based MinnowBoard Max.
Until now, the Raspberry Pi has mostly run a collection of Linux-based operating systems. Microsoft, as part of their recent push into the IoT market, is looking to change this by releasing a version of Windows that runs on these more resource-constrained devices. The result is Windows IoT Core, a surprisingly strong first step into a segment previously dominated by Linux.
In this post I’ll be taking a look at the Raspberry Pi 2’s hardware, followed by an overview of Windows IoT Core. At the end I’ll show a sample project that integrates with and enables the use of Netduino Go modules with this new platform.
Continue reading Initial Thoughts: Raspberry Pi 2 and Windows IoT Core
I’ve just posted an update to the Seven Segment Display driver, bringing it to version 1.1.0. This update brings support for the .NET Micro Framework v4.3 and the newly-released Netduino 3 Wi-Fi. It also contains a few bug fixes and adds XML comments for each of the driver’s public members.
You can download the latest version of the driver and its source code here: Komodex Labs – Downloads.
I’ve also posted some initial thoughts on the new Netduino 3 Wi-Fi on my personal blog here. Additionally, I wrote a separate post about an alternate GoBus library I developed here.
As always, please let me know if you have any questions or issues. Enjoy!