Tag / Fedora

  • IoTivity 1.3.1 has been released, and with it comes some important new changes. First, you can rebuild packages from sources, with or without my hotfixes patches, as explained recently in this blog post. For ARM users (of ARTIK7), the fastest option is to download precompiled packages as .RPM for fedora-24 from my personal repository, or check ongoing works for other OS. Copy and paste this snippet to install latest IoTivity from my personal repo:

    I also want to thank JFrog for proposing bintray service to free and open source software developers. Standalone Apps In a previous blog post, I explained how to┬árun examples that are shipped with the release candidate. You can also try with other existing examples (rpm -ql iotivity-test), but some don’t work properly. In those cases, try the 1.3-rel branch, and if you’re still having problems please report a bug. At this point, you should know […]

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  • November 29, 2017 - Phil Coval

    Building IoTivity for ARM on ARTIK Devices

    There are several options to build IoTivity for ARM targets or any non x86 hardware, but first you have to decide which operating system you want to use. In this article, I won’t compare OS or devices; instead, I’ll give a couple of hints that apply to ARTIK 5, 7, and 10 devices (not the ARTIK 0 family, which run TizenRT). These steps can also be applied to other single board computers like the Raspberry PI. Build for Tizen with GBS The first and easiest way to build IoTivity is for Tizen, using GBS. This process was explained in a previous article on this blog: An Introduction to Tizen Development on ARTIK For your knowledge, GBS was inspired by Debian’s git-build-package and uses an ARM toolchain that runs in a chrooted ARM environment using QEMU. Both ARTIK boards and the Raspberry Pi are used as Tizen reference platforms. Build for […]

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  • Open Source Wrap Up: May 20 – June 5, 2014 Automotive Grade Linux Released Automotive Grade Linux (AGL) is a collaborative environment to bring a Linux software stack to the connected car. The project has released its own open source In-Vehicle Infotainment (IVI) software that features a dashboard, home screen, navigation map, media playback, audio controls, and more. Each feature also includes detailed design requirement documents with descriptions, use cases, graphical assets, and architecture diagrams, all available on the project wiki. Moving forward, the project will focus on developing standardized instruments clusters in an effort to expand the role of AGL into more aspects of the car ecosystem as a part of the push towards autonomous cars. Read more from the Linux Foundation. Fedora 22 Released Fedora 22, the latest version of a popular Linux distribution that’s backed by Red Hat, has been released. It includes quite a few improvements, […]

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