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Good point - I've added a bit to the prerequisites to talk about RAW.
How to Take Photos of the Night SkyView Instructable »
Thanks very much - yes it's satisfying to sit down and go through your photos, making them look great one by one!
Yeah, a lot of programs come with an 'auto enhance' option. Sometimes it gets pretty close!
Thanks for the reply. I've added a link to Lightroom, and also Polarr which is a free editor I've been using on Chromebook!
How to Enhance and Improve Holiday Photos With GIMP or PhotoshopView Instructable »
Hey - looks like you just have some extra syncing transmissions or something which come before your actual code. I'd just take the timings and on/off values and put them in their own 'send_sync_code()' method or something, then you can just call that before you send your actual code.
Hi! That's a great post, thanks for sharing. Yeah, there's a lot of room for extension, I always thought it would be nice to make a good user interface for it and maybe run it from a Pi using a touch screen, but I haven't started looking at that yet.
Hey, thank you! Yes, you should be able to receive data from it, just make sure it's close enough to the receiver module during sniffing. I'd be interested to see what you pick up, post a screenshot if you can :)
I think that's a printing error - have a look round google to confirm :)
Hey - what makes you think that? I think the picture's right.
Hey,It looks like your script is wrong - that line should be:RECEIVED_SIGNAL[i] = RECEIVED_SIGNAL[i].seconds + RECEIVED_SIGNAL[i].microseconds/1000000.0i.e. your '.seconds' is missing.
Hey - that's interesting - I never tried anything outside of 433MHz. Yeah, I'd guess it's possible that the transmitter isn't able to operate on 304MHz like the receiver, or that the timings are too short to be able to build up the signal.
Hey - not exactly sure as mine was noise-free by default. Perhaps it's your environment or your particular receiver unit - I'm not sure! The amount of noise you have in this image shouldn't be an issue though - just zoom in on the dense blue area and you should still be able to read your signal pattern easily :)
Hey, thanks, that's really encouraging :) yeah the following line in the scripts makes the GPIO follow the actual numbering rather than just the pin positions:GPIO.setmode(GPIO.BCM)If you set it to GPIO.BOARD then it uses the physical positions. It's strange about the noise - there was almost none for me. If you are able to find the signal though, it should be far stronger than the background noise meaning that it overrides it and appears quite clearly.