The GPIO pins are unnumbered which means careful counting when adding devices. Also, they don't group the user GPIO pins together.
QuoteThe GPIO pins are unnumbered which means careful counting when adding devices. Also, they don't group the user GPIO pins together.See myhttp://www.thebox.myzen.co.uk/Raspberry/Buffer_Board.html
and my now almost viral:-https://vimeo.com/44300050
had pre-crimped connectors for 12 and 16 pins, but not 13
In fact it has now been brought to my attention it is in fact the Sound of Music, I should keep my Von Trap shut!
but let's just say that, unlike Grumpy Mike, I didn't have as much success with it.
that entering your name and password (as requested) was virtually impossible, as 10 lines of messages would scroll by for each letter you typed.
It took me days to get the blasted thing going and I am still having problems with it.
$ sudo dd bs=1m if=/Users/nick/Downloads/debian6-19-04-2012.zip of=/dev/rdisk3dd: /dev/rdisk3: Invalid argument443+1 records in443+0 records out...$ sudo dd if=/Users/nick/Downloads/debian6-19-04-2012.zip of=/dev/rdisk3dd: /dev/rdisk3: Operation not supported
Some keyboards drop USB packets, so the system never gets a key up event, this causes it to auto repeat.
At the moment the software is riddled with bugs.
when someone releases some new cool software for it, it will be qualified with
It reminds me of the heady days of the early Linux distros, where anyone brave enough to install one had to know about disk partitioning, and tweaking it for your hardware (video card, hard disk, keyboard, mouse, network) involved editing configuration files, and quite a bit of technical knowledge. Well, not much has changed.
But when you're installing on a box without all those extra resources, you may not be able to use the simplifying tools.