background preloader

BerryBoot v2.0 - bootloader / universal operating system installer

BerryBoot v2.0 - bootloader / universal operating system installer
For people short on SD cards: Berryboot is a simple boot selection screen for ARM computers like the Raspberry Pi, that allows you to put multiple Linux distributions on a single SD card. In addition it allows you to put the operating system files on an external USB hard drive instead of on the SD card itself. Download link Berryboot for the original Raspberry Pi and Pi Zero: berryboot-20160209-pi0-pi1.zip sha1sum: f8cfc1b4f57e0b6886569091ca7e277d33ffee0f Download link Berryboot for the quad-core Raspberry Pi 2 and Pi 3: berryboot-20160930-pi2-pi3.zip sha1sum: 7f44898dcca58cd4c1562273a44121c90e3543ab To install: extract the contents of the .zip file to a normal (FAT formatted) SD card, and put it in your Raspberry Pi. If your Pi is connected to the Internet BerryBoot will try to detect your location based on your IP-address, and set the right timezone automatically. on the SD card itself on an external USB stick/disk. WARNING: all existing files on the disk will be erased. HDMI CEC support Related:  Raspberry Pi

RPi 5V PSU construction Back to the Hub Hardware & Peripherals: Hardware - detailed information about the Raspberry Pi boards. Hardware History - guide to the Raspberry Pi models. Low-level Peripherals - using the GPIO and other connectors. Expansion Boards - GPIO plug-in boards providing additional functionality. Screens - attaching a screen to the Raspberry Pi. Cases - lots of nice cases to protect the Raspberry Pi. Other Peripherals - all sorts of peripherals used with the Raspberry Pi. A 5V power supply for the Raspberry Pi - Construction How To Due to various problems with the power supply for the RaspberryPi, a home made PSU might be a solution for some of you. I have had problems with a cheap 5V/1A adapter from Ebay too (freezing, no LAN, etc.) ... So instead of looking for another PSU (or cell phone charger), I decided to make my own PSU with the popular 7805 - 5V/1A regulator [3] [4]. The basic idea is shown on this schematic: The resistors R1 and R2 serve as adjustment of the output voltage (~ 5.25V). Steps:

Installing OpenELEC on Raspberry Pi This is for users with a Linux computer. Installing OpenELEC for Raspberry Pi from a Linux computer is a very simple process and whether you're new to Linux or a hardened *NIX user, you shouldn't have any problems. A computer (your normal PC) A Raspberry Pi Media to install to (SD card) Safely remove your SD card and place it in your Raspberry Pi Connect the RPi to your display, plug in the ethernet cable and power it on. Once booted you can ssh to the device with; username: root password: openelec Note that if you do not have a USB input device you can enable XBMC Wifi remote access (via Android/iOS etc) by editing the XBMC config files directly, turn on the XBMC webserver and set a username/password in ~/.xbmc/userdata/guisettings.xml

Be a NOOBS v1.3 beta tester! Updated to add: We’ve had some issues accepting comments for this post (blame Eben, who, unbeknown to the rest of us, was doing something he thought was clever to the WordPress database). Comments are open again: please pile in! Liz: Here’s a post from Rob Bishop. Read it thoroughly if you’d like to be a NOOBS v1.3 beta tester – and get downloading! Earlier in the year we released our New Out of Box Software (known as NOOBS), which was designed to make it easier to install operating systems for the Raspberry Pi without having to worry about manually imaging your SD card unless you explicitly wanted to. The ultimate aim for NOOBS is to make it simple for anyone to get going on a Pi – regardless of their level of prior knowledge. I’m really pleased that today we are ready to show the work that we’ve been doing to move us closer to that aim, and can announce the beta release of the next version of NOOBS. About NOOBS v1.3 The NOOBS interface provides the following functionality: OS Installation

PuTTY Download Page Home | FAQ | Feedback | Licence | Updates | Mirrors | Keys | Links | Team Download: Stable · Snapshot | Docs | Changes | Wishlist PuTTY is a free implementation of SSH and Telnet for Windows and Unix platforms, along with an xterm terminal emulator. It is written and maintained primarily by Simon Tatham. The latest version is 0.70. Download it here. LEGAL WARNING: Use of PuTTY, PSCP, PSFTP and Plink is illegal in countries where encryption is outlawed. Use of the Telnet-only binary (PuTTYtel) is unrestricted by any cryptography laws. Latest news 2017-07-08 PuTTY 0.70 released, containing security and bug fixes PuTTY 0.70, released today, fixes further problems with Windows DLL hijacking, and also fixes a small number of bugs in 0.69, including broken printing support and Unicode keyboard input on Windows. 2017-04-29 PuTTY 0.69 released, containing security and bug fixes 2017-02-21 PuTTY 0.68 released, containing ECC, a 64-bit build, and security fixes We've also redesigned our website. Site map

comment demarer Correr Raspberry Pi desde un disco USB Estuve probando unos días mi Rasberry Pi con una mermoria SD clase 4 marca Kingston que me compré, pero que la misma decidió morir (desde el primer día que quemé la imagen de Raspberry ya se había puesto algo problemática). Como no tenía otra SD de 2GB o más, decidí investigar un poco para ver si se podía usar la primera partición /boot como arranque y una partición de un disco duro externo USB de 320 GB que tengo. Efectivamente se puede hacer y describo aquí los pasos. Decidí usar la imagen Raspbian 2013-02-09-wheezy-raspbian.img, pero primero tuve que hacer un truco: volqué la imagen en un pendrive de 8GB para poder separar la partición /boot y el resto del sistema operativo. Volcado de Raspbian al pen drive Hacemos como si volcaramos la imagen de Raspbian en la tarjeta SD pero en vez de hacerlo sobre /dev/mmcblk0 lo hacemos sobre el pendrive: # dd bs=4M if=/home/lgallard/Projects/RaspberryPi/2013-02-09-wheezy-raspbian.img of=/dev/sdb Extracción de la imagen boot Comentarios finales

Minimal webserver distribution (Lighty + PHP + SQLite) Max wrote:MySQL is not supported, as I do not expect it to run properly on a Pi.When MySQL executes queries containing joins it tends to generate temporary tables, which either requires a lot of memory (not available on the Pi) or it will resort to using temporary files (which you don't want when using a SD card as storage).Use SQLite instead. Now come on! MYSQL works fine on the pi. Its not good form to spread this 'pi is wheezy and can't handle anything' myth chap. Like apache2; if you actually take the time to configure it and set sensible operating resource limits there is absolutely no issue on the pi. I know of at least one high traffic high availability site running on pis: ... pberry-pi/ The 'lighttpd and sqlite' brigade is nonsense when you're only fencing 10-50 visitors at any one time.

BerryBoot – Du multiboot facile sur le Raspberry Pi J'aime beaucoup mon Raspberry Pi même si pour le moment, je n'en fais pas grand-chose (mais je vous prépare un article là dessus). L'une des limites de ce petit ordinateur, c'est qu'on stocke l'OS dans une carte SD. C'est cool, un poil artisanal (c'est ça qui est rigolo) mais si vous avez une petite carte SD, vous pouvez vite vous retrouver assez limité niveau distribs. Autre chose aussi, c'est le multiboot... Pas simple en terme de paramétrage et de stockage, de caler, disons 3, 4 ou 5 OS sur le même RaspBerry Pi . Et pourtant, c'est possible grâce à Berryboot, un soft/bootloader qui vous permettra de mettre plusieurs OS sur la même carte SD ou de les installer sur un disque externe ou une clé USB, histoire de continuer à utiliser votre petite carte SD. Pour installer Berryboot, téléchargez la dernière version ici, dézippez-le, puis placez son contenu sur une carte SD (formatée en FAT). De quoi largement vous simplifier la vie Vous avez aimé cet article ?

8 Interesting DIY Raspberry Pi Case Ideas The Raspberry Pi is a small, credit-card sized ARM computer that costs a measly $25. For the money you’ll get a full system-on-chip computer capable of running a variety of ARM-optimised operating systems, USB and Ethernet connectivity but no case. Future versions of the unit will come with a case, but for now you’ll need to be creative and resourceful in building a housing to protect your small-but-mighty RasPi. Better yet, if you’ve come up with your own case and would like to show it off then be sure to add it to the comments at the bottom of this post. Case Basics Before you start building a case it helps to know exactly what you’re dealing with in terms of internals. The dimensions of the unit are 85.60mm x 53.98mm x 17mm with a slight overlap for the protrusion of the SD card. Lego It’s been done to death, and for good reason. Punnet Cardboard Case The Punnet case is a free, print-and-build cardboard case for your Raspberry Pi. Keyboard Housing Game Cartridge: “RPi64 Conclusion

principe de base

Related: