The Arduino Yún doesn’t come with SSL support, which means no pip and no Python packages. Myself, Adam and Xuedi lost about a day of work last semester trying to find the fix for this, until Google-master Brett saved the day by finding us this link. Clearly these instructions need spreading around the internet, so here they are.
SSH into your Yún and issue the following commands:
opkg install distribute
opkg install python-openssl
opkg install python-bzip2
Then you can use
pip install to install whatever packages you need.
Update, 2015-01-02: python-ssl seems to have been replaced (or superseded? I’m not exactly sure) by python-openssl. I updated the code above to reflect this change.
In part 1, I walked through the fabrication process of the Trophy of the Future. If you haven’t read that yet, go check it out! In this post, part 2, I’m going to discuss the technology behind the trophy.
The Trophy of the Future (TotF) is the world’s first internet-enabled fantasy football trophy. Being the second-ever and, at the time, reigning champion of my fantasy football league, I felt it would be appropriate to spend some time at ITP producing a trophy to share with the league, so I made it my final project for Peter Menderson’s Materials and Building Strategies class. This post will cover the fabrication of the trophy. To read about the technology behind it, check out part 2!
A few weeks in to the semester we started making molds, and after seeing how much fun that was I had the initial idea of casting a football in clear resin for the trophy. Inspired by this headphone amplifier Instructable and wanting to throw a tech twist into the project, I decided to also embed an LED matrix in the resin that, by way of an Arduino Yún, would display NFL news, scores, and my league’s champions. In this first part of documentation, I will show the steps that I took to fabricate the trophy.