Perhaps it is about time to give a little update on this project as well. Not that I really kicked it off, but there are some related developments behind the curtain that do relate to this project as well. Recently I gave an update about the MycroftOS project where I stated that I moved away
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October went by (time flies when you are having fun!), hence the first week of November is also already gone so it is about time to update you all about the progress on MycroftOS. In my last update I mentioned that the git commit history was a complete mess. Last month I took the time,
In my previous first blog post about the MycroftOS project, I informed you all about the start of the project. Now I did mention in that blog post that it was most likely a bit premature to already blog about it. However in the last few weeks I have been able to work on the
Some Mycroft A.I. Ideas I developed over time It has been a while now since I came into contact with Mycroft A.I. Till then I have been playing around with it and started the blog post about how to create your own Personal A.I. Assistant blog series. I will shortly continue with that blog series,
This is a very early post (probably way to soon anyway, but…) in the [DEV] MycroftOS project blog series. MycroftOS is a bare minimal OS based on Buildroot which has only one purpose which is running Mycroft without any further additional packages and / or overhead. At the end of the project, it could be
Recently I became aware of a very nice project that makes it possible to run a complete fullscreen borderless hardware accelerated webbrowser on the Raspberry Pi. As you might have read in one of the blog posts in the [DiY] Personal A.I. Assistant series, I would like to run it on the device and making
By using the Raspbian distro on the Raspberry PI (or any debian / main stream distro for that matter on any embedded device), most of the software packages that you would want to install are available within the package manager of the distribution. Sometimes there some small / medium sized programs missing, or you want
On to installing Home Assistant on our device. Like with the KODI installation, this is mostly information widely available on the internet, yet again included within this series for compleness sake. So let’s get started with installing the dependencies if not yet installed. (Not really sure anymore, sorry for this) Next we need to create
Next on the list is to install KODI on our device. This of course is optional, but as my device will end up close to the TV within the livingroom and I would like to have a great mediaplayer that plays all my offline content as well as a lot of online content (the upcoming
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