Tutorial - How to give your Raspberry Pi a Static IP Address Tutorial - How to Give your Raspberry Pi a Static IP Address To log in to your Raspberry Pi remotely, you'll need the IP of the Raspberry Pi – this is basically like your house address and tells the host computer where to look for it on the network. By default, the Raspberry Pi will be given an IP automatically by the router (called Dynamic IP and denoted by DHCP) when you connect to a network. However, this can change whenever you remove the Pi from the network e.g. turn it off. Having a static IP isn't essential, however it will make repeated access to the Raspberry Pi via SSH much simpler, as you'll always know that the Raspberry Pi has the same address. Imagine how much trouble your postman would have if your house constantly changed location :) This task assumes that you have the official Raspian OS release installed. A. Boot into Raspian and log in (Username. pi, Password. raspberry), this will all be command line stuff, so no need to log in to the GUI. cat /etc/network/interfaces B.
(UPDATE) Drivers for TL-WN725N V2 - 3.6.11+ -> 3.12.25+ Driver files available for the TP-LINK TL-WN725N V2 and similar wifi dongles using the 8188eu driver module for systems using the Raspbian image. IMPORTANT: First check the version of Linux you have. Use the command uname -a to find the version of Linux. Code: Select all pi@raspberrypi ~ $ uname -aLinux raspberrypi 3.10.24+ #614 PREEMPT Thu Dec 19 20:38:42 GMT 2013 armv6l GNU/Linuxpi@raspberrypi ~ $ The important part is 3.10.24+ #614. This driver supports wifi modules with the following USB IDs With the wifi dongle connected to your Pi use command lsusb to show a list of USB devices connected to your Pi. rtl8188eu drivers for 3.6.11+ 3.6.11+ #371 up to #520 inclusive - 8188eu-20130209.tar.gz3.6.11+ #524, #528, #532 - 8188eu-20130815.tar.gz3.6.11+ #538, #541, #545, #551, #557 - 8188eu-20130830.tar.gz rtl8188eu drivers for 3.10.18+ to 3.10.38+ 3.10.19+ #600 - 8188eu-20131113.tar.gz 3.10.21+ #602, #604 - 8188eu-20131113.tar.gz 3.10.22+ #606 - 8188eu-20131206.tar.gz Thank you very much, LaFambe.
How to use a Raspberry Pi to Route Wireless Traffic to a Wired Network I just moved into a new place and ran into a small problem. The cable for my modem is down stairs and I have several PCs upstairs that need internet access. The distance was far to great to snake a cable across the floor and up the stairs. I had an AWUS036H not in service and the device gets great range with the standard antenna I knew this was the card I was going to use. Ok, now that we have the hardware side of things figured out it’s time to deal with the software. To automatically install the needed packages and configure your system you can use the bash script I created. If you prefer to do things manually you can execute the commands below: Edit /etc/network/interfaces to below: auto lo eth0 iface lo inet loopback iface [Device] inet static address [IP] netmask [Netmask auto [Device] iface [Device] inet dhcp wpa-ssid "[SSID]" wpa-psk "[Password]" up iptables-restore > /etc/iptables.ipv4.nat Edit /etc/dhcp/dhcpd.conf to below: That’s it.
Wi-fi on Raspberry Pi, a simple guide - RaspyFi Since the Raspberry Pi comes only with a wired network, it could be useful for lot of us to get it wi-fi ready. Wi-fi on Raspberry Pi can be achieved with little effort and at cheap expences. We do only require a compatible wi-fi dongle, and the best candidate for the job is the Edimax EW-7811Un. These are the features: Supports 150 Mbps 802.11n, so if you have a N network, you’ll have enough bandwith to stream even Hi-res FLACsLow power consumption, it can work directly attached to the Pi withouth a powered usb hubWorks automatically with Raspbian, since it’s drivers are includedIt’s very small, so there’s plenty of space left on the Pi to attach your USB DAC or USB DongleIt’s quite cheap, you can find easily at prices above 10 euros (see later) You can buy it on Ebayhere <a target="_self" href=" or here on Amazon . Now we’ll start the setup of the WI-Fi on Raspberry Pi. Sorry for Italian language, (not being nationalist!!) sudo wicd-curses
Documentation - Raspberry Pi to Arduino shields connection bridge Article Index Go to Index1. The Shield. 8 Digital pins.Socket for wireless modules.RX/TX pins.i2C pins (SDA, SCL).SPI pins (SCK, MISO, MOSI, CS). Can be used also as GPIO.8 channel analog to digital converter.Switch to enable external power supply. Get the schematics here Get the Raspberry Pi to Arduino shields connection bridge here. Go to Index2. Go to Index3. There are currently two main Raspberry Pi board revisions.Raspberry Pi Revision 1.0Raspberry Pi Revision 2.0 There are slight differences between this two revisions, so a different version of the arduPi library should be used depending of which board revision are you using. In the revision 2.0 the main changes are: 2 mounting holes added2 pin “reset” header added. 3.1 Identifying your board revision Cooking hacks starter kits include the Revision 2.0 of the board. Revision 2.0 The easiest way to identify your board revision is to check if it has the 2 mounting holes . Revision 1.0 Go to Index4. 4.1 Using arduPi library: Show Code 0. 1. 2.