E Book Learn Raspberry Pi with Linux

E Book Learn Raspberry Pi with Linux

E Book Learn Raspberry Pi with Linux
E Book Learn Raspberry Pi with Linux

Author(s): P Membrey, D Hows
Publisher: Apress, Year: 2012
ISBN: 1430248211


Learn that Raspberry Pi with Linux will tell you everything you need to know about the graphical user interface and command line in Raspberry Pi so you can start doing amazing things. You will learn how to setup the new Raspberry Pi using a screen, keyboard and mouse, and you will discover that what may seem unfamiliar in Linux is really familiar. You will discover how to connect to the Internet, change desktop settings, and get a tour of the installed applications.

Next, you'll take your first steps toward becoming a Raspberry Pi expert by knowing how to navigate the Linux command line. You will learn about the different shells, including the shells and commands that will make you a really powerful user.

Finally, you will learn how to create the first Raspberry Pi projects:
Create a Pi web server: Run LAMP on your own network
Make your own Pi Pi: remove all cables and keep all functions
Make a Raspberry Pi-based security camera and cameras: find out who's falling next to you
Create a Media Center Pi: ​​Stream videos and music from your Pi
Raspberry Pi is great, which is Linux. It is great for Linux. But if you've never used Linux before or have worked on a Linux command line before, it can be a little difficult. Raspberry Pi is a great mini pc with a lot of potential. And knowing that Raspberry Pi with Linux can be your first step in unlocking that potential.

What you will learn

How to connect to the Internet using Raspberry Pi
How to customize the desktop environment in Pi
Basic commands to put your PI to work
Core Network Services - the power behind what Pi can do
How to make Pi completely wireless by removing all cables
How to convert Pi to your personal web server
How to turn your PI into a spy
How to turn your Pi into a media center
for whom is this book
New Raspberry Pi users on Linux and Linux command line.

Table of contents

1: Your first bite of Raspberry Pi
2: Landscape scanning
3: Get a rest
4: File paths to success
5: The basic commands
6: Edit files at the command line
7: Manage Your Me
8: your own lamp
9: WiPi: wireless computing
10: Raspberry berries
11: B Media Center

Your first bite of Raspberry Pi

This separation is where we finally get our hands dirty. If you decide to skip  the introduction in your passion for it This works well, you will not miss anything  critical for this chapter. However, take a note of payment An introduction to a visit in the not-too-distant future as it gives you a lot of background on Pi and what it creates It's very special.

Now, back to dirty hands! We'll start by unpacking Pi and reviewing the list of things that are
You really need to turn it on and on. Once we tie everything up, then we'll need to arrange something To run it - in this case, Raspbian Linux (more on this a little later).
Once Raspbian is running, we still need it Its configuration and some options are a small, specific Linux technology; But don't worry, we got it covered over there,
To conclude the chapter, we will enjoy the Raspbian glow surface before heading to Chapter 2 to seeWhat we can do with it.

Bring me fresh baked goods Well, the postman left your long-awaited parcel, after tearing with a padded passion The envelope you left with a small square (little is the operative word).
 You cannot simply help looking into the depths It's a good idea to know if there is perhaps something still down there. Failure to find anything visual Inspection, you will undoubtedly move to the old loyal approach of turning the envelope upside down and tender A little bit of shaking. Although you might shake the packing sheet (somehow it always looks like a super glue Themselves inward), you will not find anything else.

When you order Raspberry Pi, this, dear reader, is all you will get (see Figure 1-1).

List of ingredients

To bake Pi to perfection, you will need the following ingredients:

Raspberry pie
• Micro USB cable (for power)
USB power adapter (also for power)
HDMI: Type A to Type A (for screen or TV connection)
• HDMI screen
SD Card: 2GB to 64GB (for storage); A minimum of 8 GB is recommended
• SD card reader
• USB keyboard and mouse Micro USB lead

If you have an Android or Kindle phone sitting around it, you've probably got the lead
It can be reused to play Pi. This potential customer is not actually used to transfer data, although you can harness the power USB port (you can connect it to your main PC or laptop), and you can't use USB connection for anything else. 

It is difficult to describe different types of USB connectors if you haven't seen one before. 
Take a look at Figure 1 to 3 some examples.

The connector you are interested in is first on the left, known as the Micro USB. Be careful because it is fast Inspection, the Micro USB plug can be easily confused with the Micro USB plug (the second on the left). 

The last thing you want What you have to do is take a special trip to the store and then just go back to find out that you picked up the wrong store!
USB power adapter You may already be able to drop this. A regular USB port can power up the A Pi (not working) Built-in Ethernet), and for testing you can most likely do the same with Form B. Good as long as you want your Pi to be sitting next to your computer, but you probably want it to be somewhat independent. 

Even if you plan to use it on the same site, running it from your laptop can be a problem when you want to take your laptop somewhere, but PI is busy doing something and you're not doing You want to separate it.

Fortunately, the sheer number of devices that have adopted USB as a charging medium mean that you can get the flagship Adapters are really cheap and easily. Regarding which transformer to acquire, this is really due to personal choice. However, Since Model B requires 700 mA and you always want to have a little room to expand, you should probably aim
For an adapter it can provide at least 1,000 mA (or 1 mA). From our high scientific tests (walking around Many stores are staring at the packaging labels), which appears to be the most popular 1000 mA rating. We did Some rated 500mA coincides, and although this is enough for most USB devices (and even the A Pi), it's not Really enough for your needs

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