Overview of required tools to cross compile/build/remote debug C/C++ projects on a Windows 10 host for a Raspberry PI 3B
VoiceMeeter Banana, the Advanced Virtual Audio Mixer by V.Burel, is a pretty interesting piece of software. It allows you to “rewire” and mix audio streams in Windows, so that you can f.x. take a microphone input, and an aux input, and/or the output of another audio stream and mix those into one channel, which then can be the input to f.x. Skype. Very useful if you are trying to stream your voice together with sounds from another Windows application into the Skype meeting.
Source: VB-Audio VoiceMeeter Banana
If you do databases and user data, you need to deal with GDPR.
“Everything you need to know about EU GDPR (European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation) in order for your organisation to become compliant.”
My native tongue is Norwegian, so writing English still is a challenge at times, even after years of practice. Apart from the pure typo part, it is a question about reasonably good grammar. The Its vs the It’s. The a/an conundrum, and the handling of plurals and time-related issues, as well as general sentence structure.
I am testing the free Grammarly edition for Chrome, and it is … well, a bit weird, but also better than no checking at all.
However – unless you write for a living, the available price plans for the premium version are rather stiff.
AR Smart Glasses Go CPU-Free With New DigiLens Crystal, frameless and CPU-less smart glasses arriving in 2019 at under $500 (£395).
With no CPU of its own, DigiLens Crystal smart glasses weigh “less than three ounces,” Chris Pickett, CEO of DigiLens told Tom’s Hardware. Instead of saddling the smart glasses with a processor, DigiLens developed a way for the hardware to use a smartphone connected via a USB-C port for power, video and running apps.
VentureBeat: Nreal raises $15 million and shows off its 3-ounce mixed reality smart glasses.
The Nreal Light claims its display has a 52-degree field of view, 1080p resolution for vivid 3D graphics, and low latency, which, when combined with spatial sound, voice interactions, and haptic-feedback controllers with up to 3 degrees of freedom (DoF), offers an immersive mixed reality experience. That’s pretty high-end compared to other augmented reality (AR) glasses on the market, but you do have the inconvenience of having to connect via a USB-C wire to an external computing pack. Most of the computing is done in the pack.
Engadget: Vuzix Blade $1,000 smart glasses are ready to meet your face.