Getting Started With Bluetooth Low Energy: Tool...
Kevin Townsend specializes in embedded design and development around the ARM Cortex M family of microprocessors, and has a long-standing interest in low-power wireless communication. He's active in the open source hardware world as lead engineer at Adafruit Industries, where his job is taking interesting technologies in the embedded engineering space and getting them into the hands of domain experts in other fields to see what interesting solutions they can come up with when technology becomes invisible.
Getting Started with Bluetooth Low Energy: Tool...
Go through the next steps in the Getting started with nRF52 Series documentation.The documentation goes through running a first test to enable Bluetooth Low Energy communication between your phone and the nRF52840 DK. It also discusses the installation of nRF Connect SDK and programming, testing and debugging an application.
After you've finished discovering the GATT objects you're interested in, it's time to start working with them. BLEClient exposes the following API for navigating between, and getting information about, the GATT objects that you've discovered:
3) CC2650 Module BoosterPack (BOOSTXL-CC2650MA) development kit featuring the CC2650 Module from TI (CC2650MODA). This BoosterPack is the easiest way to develop wireless network processor BLE applications and prototype in the LaunchPad ecosystem. See the Simple Network Processor SimpleLink Academy module showing how to get started with BLE network processor development on the BoosterPack. Just want to do single-chip BLE development with the module? Although we recommend doing single-device BLE development on the LaunchPad, we've included 10-pin JTAG cable to connect with a supported XDS100v3 or XDS110 debugger (see details below) to program/debug the module BoosterPack.
Project Zero is the primary example for the for the Bluetooth Low Energy LaunchPad development kits and demonstrates a custom BLE peripheral device. Develop your first Bluetooth LE application and control the LaunchPad's LEDs, send character strings and monitor button presses with your iOS or Android app with Project Zero. These operations represent some of the most common functions used in BLE devices. Project Zero is available in SimpleLink Academy, a module based learning format that covers topics from getting started to advanced BLE development. See how to send simple strings of data to/from a smart phone and perform tasks over BLE such as for controlling a sensor or developing your own custom service.
Due to the popularity of the standard, there are also a number of technical books dedicated to understanding BLE. Search "Getting started with Bluetooth Low Energy" in your favorite book store's search engine.
Yes! Bluetooth mesh v1.0.1 is enabled and qualified in SIMPLELINK-CC13X2-26X2-SDK v4.40 and later. TI's Bluetooth mesh solution is built upon the Zephyr Project Open Source Bluetooth mesh platform. Refer to the included BLE5 release notes in the SDK for further details and supported devices. Please see the "Bluetooth mesh fundementals" step-by-step guide in SimpleLink Academy for CC13x2 / CC26x2 SDK for getting up and running with TI's Bluetooth mesh solution.
A foreground service is essentially a Service that runs with a persistent banner in the notification drawer, keeping the user in the loop that your app is doing something in the background. The probability of getting terminated by the system due to memory constraints is very low, but not impossible.
I read all the articles about Bluetooth LE on the Pi before I started exploring it on my Pi 3. They all said to compile Bluez but it turns out that there are other bits needed to get the Pi3 working with Bluetooth LE. In fact it seems to work perfectly with the version supplied by Raspbian. 041b061a72