At least with the Raspberry Pi 3 (didn't try with a 2 and a WiFi dongle) and a Mac is easy:
Configure your Raspberry Pi to connect your hotspot (I have two
different WLAN blocks, one for the WiFi at home, the other for the
Enable the hotspot on your android device and
switch on your Pi (plug the USB power cable in)
Connect your Mac
to the ...
First, address size (such as 32 or 64 bit) is not the only defining characteristic of processor architecture. Commonplace desktops and laptops are x86(-64) based. The Raspberry Pi's SoC is not. It is ARM based, like most mobile devices.
While it is not explicit on the download page, the fact that Android Studio is distributed in binary form with only two ...
For video streaming, both the pi and Android can make use of DLNA via various client/server applications (on raspbian, see rygel or minidlna), although I'm not sure if those can be made to suit your purposes.
For just logging onto the pi, there are SSH clients for Android -- "Juice SSH" is good.
It's rather unlikely that you'll be able to salvage any parts of a smartphone. While incredibly common, smartphones are an incredible feat of engineering. There are many, many components all packed into a very small space.
The image below is a picture of a Nexus 4 motherboard. The camera is the black thing in the bottom left corner. With the proper ...
Miracast (what the cast setting on a Nexus enables) is tricky because it's a direct device to device Wi-Fi protocol. There appears to be a project called OpenWFD that's working on Linux support but it's not ready yet. You'd probably have better luck using something like VNC, which works reasonably well on the RaspberryPi already.
Check out the community driven Razdroid project that is however - as of today - far from being able to provide a finished version of Android for the RPi. It is stated that they mainly suffer from a proper port of hardware acceleration drivers for the Broadcom SoC used on the RPi. So - again as of today - depending on your usage the RPi might not be the best ...
There has been no change with the Pi2. There is not a usable version of Android for the Raspberry Pi.
In my opinion there is unlikely to ever be a usable version based on the Broadcom 2380/2390 SOC.
For a perhaps contrary view visit https://groups.google.com/forum/#!forum/android-rpi which is dedicated to Android on the Raspberry Pi.
You can install any VNC server app on your Android, such as VMLite VNC Server. On the RPi you can use a VNC viewer, such as SSVNC (sudo apt-get install ssvnc) or xtightvncviewer (sudo apt-get install xtightvncviewer) to connect to your Android VNC server and take control of your Android desktop. This does require you to have access to the RPi - so it doesn't ...
The Raspberry PI family run on BCM2835 ARM6 512kB or BCM2836 ARM7 1.0GB peripheral controller.
Installing Raspbian on any other processor, will operate just like any other Linux, without the rPI functionality (GPIO), so will defeat the purpose; drivers required to handle your phone will not be preconfigured, finally, the boot process on a phone is ...
I ran accross this problem 1-2 years ago and after a long search I ended up compiling adb myself. Also, because the available adb binaries are outdated. I needed adb v1.0.32 and I could find only v1.0.29. Other adb binaries I found did not work because they were build for other CPU platforms (i.e. not ARM).
So lets compile adb on the Raspberry Pi itself - ...
You can access the GPIO pins using the new Peripheral I/O API.
Example for turning BCM6 pin to HIGH:
PeripheralManagerService pioService = new PeripheralManagerService();
Gpio pin = pioService.openGpio("BCM6");
// turn on.
// turn off.
Make sure to check the ...
All Pi models have identical GPIO, even though the pinout varies between models. PWM can be assigned to different pins, but there are still only 2 channels. See http://www.panu.it/raspberry/ for pinout.
There are libraries e.g. pigpio which enable software PWM on more.
I found a functional solution, albeit imperfect, for when I want to use vc4-kms-v3d mode, but also have a usable VNC resolution.
You can of course change the resolution using xrandr, but you first have to convince xrandr that it should let you. ;-)
To do that, you need to generate the appropriate "mode" settings.
The easiest way to do that is by using the "...
If the content of the message comprises only characters 0-9 A-F then the message is in all likeliness encoded in hexadecimal.
If you copy and paste the message payload into a utility that translate hexadecimal to ASCII you might be pleasantly surprised with a message.
You can setup an access point on the RasPi so the smartphone can connect to it. There are hundreds of tutorials about this on the web, but many of them are outdated. The official Raspberry Pi web site for this you can find at Setting up a Raspberry Pi as a routed wireless access point or at Setting up a Raspberry Pi as a bridged wireless access point but ...
Long story short, smartphones and other devices have an internal memory different from SD cards. The technology is supposed to be failure proof. The SD card in another hand is built to be cheap.
If your Android is using the micro SD while you remove the battery, it might corrupt the card as well. Also, the firmware of your phone is stored in a read-only ...
So people,not best answer though but this could help for those who have problem with me.
Try use gnublin API.Haven't do a deep research yet but seems considerable (it's also compactible with Python)
but for those who still want to give me reccomendation,i'll wating for it.
You can write all of the code you want on your Raspberry Pi with vim and the like. However, as far as testing it, debugging it, and running emulators for Android projects, I'd say no. There's just not enough memory or processor power. At best, you could get the code off of the RPi, take it to another machine with the development tools, and run it there.
There is no ARM version of the tools provided by Google.
A few people started working on the build tools though, but not the platform tools.
I gave it up by now and see myself forced to build on another machine.
If you only want to transfer files between your pi and android phone then the whole process is simple you can refer to this article http://thetechmaniacs.wordpress.com/2014/03/08/raspberry-pi-ftp-easiest-on-the-world-wide-web/ otherwise you probably have to hassle with the app because of bluetooth security standards.Hope this helps!
At the moment there is no supported compilation available of Android SDK for ARM.
It maybe possible to do this, but this has to be done by someone with knowledge of Android build system.
Again clarification: I'm not talking about installing Android itself on the Pi. I'm talking to install the SDK on Raspbian to build Android application like in the ...
Raspbian is a known entity, and you will have no trouble finding existing tutorials and sample code for ultrasonic sensors and buttons or almost anything else you could want. This will make completing your project much easier. The same cannot be said for android on the Pi. As evidence of this the official download page for the Pi does not even list Android, ...
I do not know a bluetooth solution, but you could install RuneAudio or Volumio on your Pi. These music players have a web-based interface. If you put a WiFi (or perhaps bluetooth, but this is where I have no experience) dongle in the Pi and configure it as an Access Point (e.g. using hostapd), then you can connect your phone in the car to this wifi network, ...
I want to bring up Mopidy as such a tool as I found it easy to set up und it's running well on the Pi.
With extensions it allows you to stream from cloud services (if the Pi would be online) such as Spotify as well as local files. It can be controlled by a multitude of clients (local or remote; command line, graphical, web based, android apps). Packages ...
That's not going to happen. Amazon's FireOS is based on Android, but is a closed, proprietary system.
Since there isn't even a usable version of Android, FireOS is extremely unlikely to ever become available.
This thread from the XDA Forums ("ADB for Raspberry Pi") might be helpful; a user there managed to compile ADB and produced a binary for it.
The binary itself can be downloaded from this page.
After unpacking using p7zip -d <file.7z> and copying the binary file mypart/out/host/linux-armv6l/bin/adb to /usr/bin it seems to be working fine on a RPi.
While not on Android OS, I'd like to share my experience on getting it running a minimal debian/raspbian based Linux distro - Minibian https://minibianpi.wordpress.com/download/.
This device seems to be the same as the one here http://www.waveshare.com/wiki/3.5inch_RPi_LCD_(A) so those instructions work too
Raspberry Pi 3 (the latest ...
You'll need to install disk tools on your Android device. The most popular toolkit for this purpose is Busybox.
Keep in mind that low-level filesystem access that you need to flash an SD card requires a rooted phone. There are busybox releases which can be installed without rooting, but those won't help you with your task.