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Communicatively Speaking - SuperCollider on the Raspberry Pi. Posted on Fri Nov 02 00:00:00 -0400 2012 As some of you will know, I’ve spent the last few years hacking furiously on something called Overtone which is a new language front-end to the sound synthesis server SuperCollider written in Clojure. We’ve make a large amount of progress with it and adoption is continuing to grow amongst the programming community. Here’s an example of it in action: More recently I’ve joined the Raspberry Pi team for a few months to figure out how much I can port across to the small confines of the Pi with an eye on making something useful for engaging school children with a more modern computer science curriculum. The first step was obviously to get SuperCollider running on the Pi. This unfortunately proved to be much more tricky than apt-get install supercollider. After a good while of running into dead ends, a remarbly kind chap called Stephan Lachowsky helped put the final pieces of the puzzle together - so many thanks to him.

. #! ~/bin/start-sc. Communicatively Speaking - SuperCollider on the Raspberry Pi. Sondage: Raspberry Pi 2: Which OS is best? When we think of the Raspberry Pi operating system we instantly think of the giant raspberry wallpaper that is prominently placed on the Raspbian desktop. But is Raspbian still the best distro for the Pi? Well we put Raspbian up against two new distros for the Raspberry Pi, but these are well known distros in the world of Linux and their pedigree is hard to beat.

Ubuntu has been a runaway success on the desktop and has converted thousands of users since it’s release in the mid 2000s, it has even recently spawned a version for mobile devices. Fedora is another big distro, coming from Red Hat and considered the leading name in open source solutions. Fedora is Red Hat’s bleeding edge product that often tests new innovations and technologies for Enterprise class products. Both of these distros have enjoyed a long and prominent history in the Linux community and their entrance to the Raspberry Pi community is something to get excited about.

Download link Download Link Download Link. Passerelle sécurisée avec un Raspberry Pi - MagdiBlog. Qu’il s’agisse de domotique, de vidéo-surveillance ou de simple partage de fichiers, les besoins de se connecter à un équipement se trouvant à l’intérieur de notre maison à travers Internet se multiplient. Bien que ces systèmes soient de plus en plus généralisés et faciles à mettre en place, la question de la sécurité est souvent reléguée au second plan.

Comment s’assurer que personne ne nous espionne avec nos caméras IP installées dans notre salon ? Comment empêcher une personnes curieuse, voire malveillante, de jouer avec notre centrale domotique ? Dans l’ensemble de mes articles, j’ai toujours insisté sur l’importance de sécuriser ces accès. Aujourd’hui, je vous propose de voir comment créer un point d’accès sécurisé grâce à un Raspberry Pi. Prenons l’exemple d’une caméra IP. Ce type de caméra dispose généralement d’une interface web qui vous permet de la configurer et de visionner les images. Le hic, c’est que cela fonctionnera avec vous, mais aussi avec tout le reste de la planète ! Passerelle sécurisée avec un Raspberry Pi - MagdiBlog.