Remaking the basics series for the newest version of the unreal engine, since some of the code is now outdated/deprecated.
This last reason is the operating reason for this post since we’ll be focusing on Android. If you examine the tensorflow repo on GitHub, you’ll find a little tensorflow/examples/android directory. I’ll try to shed some light on the Android TensorFlow example and some of the things going on under the hood.
In some previous topics (here and here) I wrote about some cheap development boards which can be acquired from EBay or Aliexpress. Since System Workbench for STM32 is freely available for a while now, let’s see how can we use it to generate a project, compile it, upload it to a board and debugging it step by step. We’ll use for this the board I got from EBay, but it works the same with the any STM32 other board I have and also with some self-made ones.
For being able to install firmware on the board and debug it, first we need to have a hardware part which will sit between the computer and the board. There are various models and versions of these jtag debugers and they can be ordered online or found pretty cheap on ebay (clones). Another way to get hold of one of these is to have a development board which comes equiped with JTAG adapters, like the STM32 discovery series of boards. Some of these JTAG debuggers allow even breaking apart the JTAG debugger from the development board itself (LPCXpresso series, the nucleo boards).
Regardless of which JTAG interface is used, it should be one which is known to work with OpenOCD, as we’ll use OpenOCD for debugging. In our case we’ll use the stm32f4 discovery board’s stlink2 side. However, Before using it as a JTAG debugger, we need to disconnect the STLink part from the discovery board, by removing two jumpers. Once that is done, the STLink itself won’t be connected to the discovery board and it’s SWD header can be connected to any other board. Read the rest of this entry →
Here is a series of Multithreading articles in C++11/14
The Intel RealSense SDK is natively implemented in C++, making it easy for developers to access its features from game code also written in C++. This plugin enhances the UE4 developer experience by exposing these same SDK features through Blueprints scripts.
At the time of this writing, the officially supported features of the plugin are the following:
Two other features are currently in-progress:
Ultimately, our goal for this plugin is to support each of the Gold features of the Intel RealSense SDK that are applicable to gaming.
For more details and the entire article follow this link.
The 4.10.2 Hotfix is now live!
This Hotfix resolves a few important issues. Feel free to continue the discussion about this release on the 4.10 announcement thread.
Fixed in 4.10.2- CL#2818068
Fixed! UE-23845 Crash when using “Set Key Time” on an animation key in UMG
Fixed! UE-24685 Matinee movie recording is broken in 4.10
Fixed! UE-22573 A REINST error occurs in widgets that reference one another
Fixed! UE-24115 Cannot launch the editor in DebugGame Editor configuration from Xcode
Fixed! UE-24563 Editor should launch launcher silently
Important Note – ‘VisualStudio2015 Update 1’ is not compatible with the UE 4.10.2 release. Please do not update to VisualStudio2015 Update 1 while using UE 4.10.2
Python-for-android now supports Python 3 Android apps! This naturally includes Kivy, but also should work for anything else you can package with python-for-android, such as apps made with PySDL2. Using Python 3 remains experimental for now, it works but doesn’t yet perform all possible optimisations and hasn’t been as widely tested as Python 2. However, there should be no extra application requirements (beyond actually being written for Python 3), and the remaining issues and optimisations are being worked on.
Updated the free “Angular 2 Fundamentals” course to the latest beta:
Angular 2 is currently in pre-release, but it’s time to start learning the basics and the “Angular 2 Way” of building applications.
In Angular 2, the component is the core primitive building block of your application. This series of lessons you will dive into components, and learn how they are assembled in Angular 2.
It should be noted that Angular 2 is beta software! We will be keeping these lessons as up to date as possible.
To access the free course, follow this link