Building a Weather Station UIReading time: 6 minutes
In this last post of the series we are going to look at how to build a simple weather station UI dashboard.
Building a Weather Station BotReading time: 14 minutes
In this post we are going to switch from hardware to software and write a telegram bot that will be the primary user interface for our weather station.
Async Unicorns love RustReading time: 12 minutes
Before going on to write a backend for our weather station we first need to familiarize ourselves with a few concepts from the Rust world. If you are unfamiliar with the language take a few minutes to read through Learn Rust in Y minutes to get used to the syntax.
When we will write a Telegram bot with Rust, we will use a technique called asynchronous programming. Let’s tackle what that means.
Building yourself a weather station. Part 2Reading time: 16 minutes
In the previous post, we have covered the hardware setup for building a weather station. Starting from now, we will start coding. The first missing piece is the firmware for ESP32.
Build yourself a weather station. Part IReading time: 9 minutes
I live pretty far away from the office, so my commute can take from 2.5 to 4 hours a day 😱. That includes a lot of time walking. I lost the count of times when I forgot to check if there was rain when going out from home. Or, even worse, the rain came in when I was midway to the train station. As a plus, the Weather app on my iPhone is not very good at making accurate forecasts. It can easily convince me that there is sunny outside when a sneaky rain starts to drop.