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Showing posts tagged: open source x

Introducing the tutorial category on Mender Hub

We are excited to announce the tutorials category on Mender Hub which is another community project launched by mender.io.

Mender Hub is our community platform and so far we had two primary categories:

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How are we migrating from GitHub to GitLab and keeping our loved Open Source workflow

Long story short: we are in the process of migrating our Travis/Jenkins CI infrastructure to GitLab CI while keeping our source code in GitHub and thus the Open Source workflow that we love.

So what is the challenge with it?

At the moment, the GitLab CI integration with GitHub has a limitation that conflicts with our Open Source workflow: it will not run a pipeline for a PR when its origin is...

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Mender and Microsoft Azure IoT Facilitate Robust and Secure Device Software Management Update

We are thrilled to announce our collaboration with the Azure IoT team at Microsoft for reference integration of Mender, an end-to-end open source OTA software update manager for IoT products. Microsoft Azure IoT is a secure, open and scalable cloud platform to connect, monitor, and control billions of IoT assets.

In developing today’s Internet of Things (IoT) products, support for both analyt...

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Article | Choosing the right model for maintaining and enhancing your IoT project

In today’s connected embedded device market, driven by the Internet of things (IoT), a large share of devices in development are based on Linux of one form or another. When planning a system design for beyond the prototyping phase, things get a little more complex. On this recently published article on opensource.com, Mender’s Drew Moseley covers mechanisms to consider when developing and mainta...

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Linux IoT development: adjusting from a binary OS to the Yocto Project workflow

In embedded Linux development, there are two approaches when it comes to what operating system to run on your device. Either build your own distribution (with tools such as Yocto/OpenEmbedded-Core, Buildroot etc.) or you use a binary distribution where Debian and derivatives are common.

It is common to start out with a binary distribution. This is a natural approach as this is a familiar enviro...

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