Issue #17: Raspberry Pi Handbook 2nd Ed. / Jun 2014
Cover Theme: Raspberry Pi Handbook 2nd Ed.
DVD: Noobs 1.3.4 Distro Sampler
Download this issue as a PDF:
Welcome to the Raspberry Pi Handbook, a single-volume bookazine with all you need to install, configure, and discover the amazing Raspberry Pi computer. Read on for a gallery of exciting projects that highlight the best features of the Raspberry Pi environment
The Raspberry Pi Handbook is an easy and accessible, hands-on reference for the amazing $35 Raspberry Pi computer.
You'll start with a look at how to order, assemble, and outfit your Raspberry Pi system. We'll show you some basic skills for finding your way around in Raspberry Pi's Raspbian OS, then you'll explore the secrets of Raspberry Pi configuration with a collection of cool projects that put your Pi to work as a media center, photo server, game server, web server, hardware controller, and much more.
Additional chapters round out this comprehensive introduction to the Raspberry Pi experience:
- Assembling and Starting Your Raspberry Pi
- Understanding Linux
- NOOBS 1.3
- Raspbian LXDE
- Pi Store
- Pi Software
- Scratch Programming
- Raspberry Pi Media Center
- Pi File and Print Servers
- A Pi Web Server
- Photo Server
- Game Server
- Remote Access
- Interfacing for Beginners
- Steady Hands
- Temperature Sensor
- Retro Gaming on the Pi
- Rasp Pi Camera Module
- Raspberry Pi with Arduino
- Programming the GPIO
New release marks the arrival of AMD’s unified driver strategy.
A new study by IDC charts big changes in the big hardware market.
Azure CTO says Redmond has already considered the unthinkable.
Lead developer quells rumors that the Debian version is slated for center stage.
MSBuild is now just another GitHub project as Redmond continues its path to the light.
Malware could pass data and commands between disconnected computers without leaving a trace on the network.
New rules emphasize collegiality in coding.
Upstart lands in the dust bin as a new era begins for Linux.
HP's annual Cyber Risk report offers a bleak look at the state of IT.
But what do the big numbers really mean?