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Raspberry Pi Hacks: Tips & Tools for Making Things with the Inexpensive Linux Computer (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 30. Januar 2014


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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 390 Seiten
  • Verlag: O'Reilly & Associates; Auflage: 1 (30. Januar 2014)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1449362346
  • ISBN-13: 978-1449362348
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 15,2 x 2,2 x 22,9 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 78.483 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Ruth Suehle works in Red Hat's Open Source and Standards group, which aims to help upstream open source software communities. She also leads the Fedora Project's marketing team. Previously an editor for Red Hat Magazine, she now leads discussions about open source principles as a moderator at opensource.com. Ruth is also a core contributor to Wired's GeekMom blog, where she covers the adventures of motherhood alongside technology and sci-fi. Tom Callaway is the Fedora Engineering Manager at Red Hat, where he has worked since 2001. He has been active with Fedora since its creation and currently serves as the Fedora Packaging Committee Chair, responsible for defining the standards that Fedora uses to keep its package quality high. He also maintains 300+ packages in Fedora, which may also mean he is legally insane. He enjoys pinball, gaming, sci-fi, frogs, geocaching, traveling, and causing trouble with his wife Pam and son Jimmy.

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Format: Taschenbuch
Das englischsprachige Neuerscheinung Raspberry Pi Hacks von Ruth Suehle & Tom Callaway aus dem O'Reilly-Verlag ist eines der interessantesten Bücher auf dem inzwischen ja schon leicht übersättigtem Markt der Bücher zum Raspberry Pi. Allerdings nicht unbedingt ein Einstiegswerk, eher eine mehr als sinnvolle Ergänzung für technisch Interessierte.

Die 20 Hacks im Kapitel 1 (Configuration Hacks) beschäftigen sich von der Auswahl einheiten passenden SD-Karte über die Feinheiten des Overclocking, der Headless-Nutzung, Einbau eines Reset-Tasters und der Mobilität.

In Kapitel 2 (Hacking Linux for the Raspberry Pi) geht es u.a. um den Bau eines eigenen Kernels, Update der Firmware, die alternative Distribution Occidentalis und Android auf dem Raspberry.

Samba, Druckerserver, die Telefon-Software Asteriks und die Installation des Apache-Webservers sind Schwerpunkte des 3. Kapitels (Raspberry Pi Around the House).

Im 4. Kapitel (Hacking the Outdoors) geht es nicht nur um die obligatorische Abfrage von Sensoren (Temperatur, Licht Feuchtigkeit, GPS ) sondern auch um Wege, den RasPi vor Wasser zu schützen.

Multimedia Hacks (Kapitel 5) bietet - wie der Name schon sagt - einige interessante Hacks zum Abspielen von Video-Dateien, Installation zusätzlicher Video-Codecs, den Bau einer Musikbox und die Kontrolle per Touchscreen. Beim Raspberry als Mediacenter kommt XBMC zum Einsatz. Photografen könnte der Hack zur Fernsteuerung einer DSLR mittels gPhoto gefallen, ebenso der Bau einer Fotokabine z.B. für den Einsatz auf Veranstaltungen.

Im abschließenden Kapitel (Extend your Pi) wird gezeigt, wie man die GPIOs über einen Webbrowser steuert.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 21 Rezensionen
10 von 11 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
65 Raspberry Pi Hacks From Basic Configuration To A Build-It Yourself Supercomputer 14. Januar 2014
Von Ira Laefsky - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
The Raspberry Pi is an inexpensive ($25-$35) general purpose Linux Computer designed for education and which can easily be hooked to your monitor or television a keyboard and Internet Connection. Like some other books this "Hacker's Guide" does not omit the basic (and not so-basic) setup and configuration of your RPi. But, it also fully documents a wide range of projects you can complete with the Pi and perhaps a few accessories. These range from a home music player, to a blog-posting web server, to an intelligent phone hookup, to a file server for your windows machines, to a way of expanding your Lego Mindstorms Robot and making the Brick more intelligent, to hooking up Arduino shields to the Raspberry Pi, all the way to building your own parallel supercomputer. This is an excellent and necessary guide for anyone who has a Raspberry Pi (of which over 2,000,000 single board computers exist); it is useful (unlike some other books long after you get an X Desktop or Python ">>>" prompt running) and will definitely keep your Raspberry Pi from sitting on the shelf. I particularly found Chapter 6 on Extending the Pi especially useful and the use of the Cooking Hacks Arduino adapter and arduPi library to run applications involving Arduino shields.

There is more than a little something for every user of the Raspberry Pi from the "Noob" novice to the most advanced electronics and computer science hacker. I highly recommend this book to anyone who owns or is even considering the RPi.

--Ira Laefsky MS Engineering/MBA IT Consultant and Biosensor Hacker
formerly on the Senior Consulting Staff of Arthur D. Little, Inc. and Digital Equipment Corporation
9 von 10 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
"What now" redux 27. März 2014
Von Brian Connors - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
When I reviewed Raspberry Pi Projects for the Evil Genius a while back, I considered it a necessary addition to any RPi hackers library. This too serves a similar purpose, with a lot more material, presented by two people involved in Fedora Linux. While Pidora seems to lag behind the RPi OS pack overall, this doesn't get in the way of doing a very effective job of giving you many, many projects of both traditional and physical computing natures.

Some of what's in here is pretty oldschool - people have been running Asterisk PBXes for a long time and the process isn't appreciably different on the Pi. Some of the projects do address some needs unique to the RPi and its market space; for example, there's extensive instructions on building a GCC cross-compiler toolchain to get around the long compile times for work done on the Pi itself. It also makes instructions available for some common second-computer uses like arcade emulation and (one of the RPi's most popular uses) media computing.

But what you came for are the things that the Pi is especially good for - portability and physical computing. It delivers quite effectively too; controlling a camera via gphoto, for example, or a car-mounted geocache tracker with an off-the-shelf GPS module, or controlling a 3D printer, or even something as mundane as a plant waterer. There's even some truly off-the-wall stuff like waterproofing the board with a hydrophobic paint from Rustoleum.

It does come up a bit short in some ways, though; while it's largely distro-agnostic and makes some use of Adafruit's Occidentalis distro for some physical computing projects, it pretty much ignores RISCOS entirely. And for some reason the software radio receiver project doesn't have a transmitter companion. Other than that, though, this is a must-purchase for anyone who wants to do more than noodle around in Scratch or Python.
3 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
How to Spend the Rest of Your Life with the Raspberry Pi 1. März 2014
Von W. Sanders - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
"Raspberry Pi Hacks" is divided into six chapters and 65 hacks. A hack (in this context) is actually a little activity that you can do with your Raspberry Pi, ranging from setting up your operating system to sending your Raspberry Pi to near space in a balloon to creating a super computer. The authors, Ruth Suehle and Tom Callaway both work at Red Hat (Fedora), a Linux distributor. Ruth has a journalist background and Tom, engineering. This is a perfect match—a writer and an engineer. In addition, there are about a dozen hacks from contributing authors (or hackers).

For testing a representative sample of the hacks, I used a Model B (rev 2) Raspberry Pi with a TFT Color monitor, (sold as a rearview video monitor on a car.) My own first hack was to wire the monitor to plug into a wall outlet and connect up to my Raspberry Pi.) I used an old keyboard with a USB connection and a similarly configured mouse. I purchased a WiPi USB plug-in for a wireless link to the Internet. In one of the USB ports on the Raspberry Pi I plugged in a 4-slot USB hub. The monitor used the VGA port, and I plugged in a 4-Gig SD card with the Rasbian OS. (Raspian is a version of the Debian Linux OS.)

I divide the world of computing into two groups who write code--IT/SysAdmins and Programmers. I'm of the latter group, and the book's authors seem to be in the former group--with the added abilities of knowing how to write and engineer hardware. Much to the credit of this book and its authors, they do their best (which is excellent, by the way,) to show the nuances in IT operations—writing directly to the OS using CLI instead of a menu-driven set of selections. So while both authors represent Fedora (linux OS), they go out of their way to make sure that other versions of the Linux OS are represented and to show some command (CLI) differences. (This is very important.) So, if they start with the commands used with Red Hat, they'll show any slight differences you will find in Rasbian (Debian) and Unbuntu OS.

The non-IT type programs are few and far between. Most are done in Raspberry Pi's 'native' computer language, Python, but there are other examples in C++ ; however, while you're shown how to install full LAMP (Linux, Apache, MySQL, PHP) systems--for FREE!--, you won't find instructions on how to write a PHP program that runs using LAMP components. ( it's not too difficult to find books and blogs that do.) Like I said, the authors are more IT types, and the book reflects that. For me, that's exactly what I need. I can take care of the programming on my own.

If you're a Reader of Make: magazine (makezine.com), you'll recognize the kind of projects -- micro and macro -- found in this book. They tend to be short, focused and a lot of fun. Some are strictly software -- like how to set up a static IP address on your Raspberry Pi, and others a lot more involved, like creating a controller for a 3D printer run by your Raspberry Pi. I like the projects that involve adding and using extension hardware like breadboards and cameras. (Hack #44 beckons me, but there's a good chance that launching my Raspberry Pi along with a camera and tracking device into near space -- around 70,000 feet-- would spell the end of my hardware and a visit from the FAA and even Homeland Security.)

Certain little crucial hacks (or even hackettes) include how to get the code from GiHub onto your computer. It's not difficult, but unless you know how, it might be somewhat confusing as you dig up the protocols. It's all in this book. The short hacks can be just as important as the bigger ones and just as fun.

One thing that irks me is the insistence of some programers to add a half a page of code that spells out the GNU Public License. A single line noting that the code is under the GNU Public License is enough. An even simpler idea would be to lay out the license at the beginning of the book in the front material and state that at all programs in the book fall under that license. If you're going to let any and everyone use your code; just let them use it. It's not like they're developing for a proprietary business app, and none of the code included is exactly rocket science level coding. With the simple C++ and Python code provided in the book, the copyright notice looks silly.

Other than the niggling aggravation of the superfluous copyright notices in some of the code, the rest of the book is a delight, and you can look forward to years of enjoyable hacks. More importantly, though, this book speaks to the goal of creating a low-cost computer for getting young people interested in computer development projects and ultimately, computer engineering and programming. (I can attest to the same interest-raising effect it has on people no longer young)l. The hacks in this book can get anybody interested in magical world of computing at the most affordable level.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
full of great advice and great project ideas for the intermediate Raspberry Pi user 24. April 2014
Von Patrick Regan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
Raspberry Pi Hacks is designed to help the Raspberry Pi user with projects that of of an intermediate to advanced nature. If you know the basics of the Raspberry Pi but are wondering what you can do with it, this book is for you. There are 65 hacks in this book, some are simple, but still important, such as decoding the meaning of the LEDs on your Raspberry Pi, others, such as building a cross compiler keychain are quite involved and span many pages. Each of the hacks I read about, including the above, were clearly and amply explained; I definitely enlarged my understanding of the Raspberry Pi from reading this book. With 65 hacks, which include building a solar powered lab, building a midi controller, and even how to build a Raspberry Pi supercomputer (warning: requires lots of Raspberry Pi's!) the intermediate to advanced user is sure to find something in this book. I recommend this book to anyone who has achieved an introductory understanding of the Raspberry Pi and would like to learn more about this device.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Your Second Raspberry Pi Book 16. Juni 2014
Von Brandon - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I tend to collect books on subjects that I'm interested in, particularly those that have content that I can't find anywhere else, even if it's just a single chapter. This book is chock full of those chapters. My intro Raspberry Pi books were great to get me up and running, but this is the book that taught me a lot more of the lower-level stuff that I needed to know. On top of that, it gives little excerpts about history and how certain names/components came to be. Can't recommend this enough, and if you're looking for your next book, Hacking Electronics by Simon Monk is a surefire bet.
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