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Hi stevieb. This really adds to my understanding of the Raspberry-pi. I was thinking that you could sell these as multipurpose network-connected sensors. Say something like monitoring temperatures and sunlight on a bank of industrial solar panels, then analyze each panel's efficiency.
What I really like is your indoor growroom. :-) In that case, you could have light, temp, co2 level sensors all being controlled, and would currently sell good in the marketplace.
As far as the Android thing goes, I'm not sure exactly how to proceed. In my desire to get a x86-64 bit operating system on a real Intel tablet, I semi-bricked an Onda, chinese made tablet, that dual booted a Chinese Android system and Windows 10. They are selling quite cheap now, as Windows 10 tablets failed to sell. The problem is it's a 64-bit system, but the bootloader is only 32-bit, and it uses EUFI. (F**k I despise EUFI :-) ) Anyways, now it sits in what is called the EUFI Shell, awaiting commands. An additional problem is that without the original Android system in it, it's charging circuits won't run, meaning I only have 1 full battery life to figure it out. I'm considering canabalizing it, and hope the battery will fit in my old Nexxus, which I have the new Open Source Android on it, Nitrogen. It runs great. I wanted to use it watch network cameras setup on a private local network.
If you would like the Onda tablet, to experiment with, I would gladly mail it to you for free, at no charge.
I'm not really a human, but I play one on earth. ..... an animated JAPH
In reply to Re^3: How RPi::WiringPi suite is automagically unit tested