Windows 10 IoT with Raspberry PI is one of Microsoft’s visions of IoT in Windows world. IoT is not only for big industries and manufacturers – it’s also for you if you have ideas what to automate or improve at home or your work place.
This presentation focuses on real-life IoT system that supports brewing eisbock beer. Sample device is built on Raspberry PI and Windows 10 IoT. It includes also temperature sensors to measure beer and ambient temperature. There is Windows 10 Universal Application that allows to control the process and read metrics from Raspberry PI. Data from Raspberry PI will be later visualized using charts. The presentation goes through all steps of building such solution.
Target audience: developers, architects
Technical level: 300
Duration: choose between 1h or 2h version
- Windows 10 IoT on RaspberryPi 2
- Windows 10 IoT background services
- Communicating with connected sensors
- Using Microsoft Azure IoT Hub
- Using Stream Analytics to process sensors data
- Visualizing sensors data in web, desktop and mobile using Power BI
- Reading sensors data from Universal Windows Applications
Source code available. My on-going work on beer IoT is available for free at GitHub repository gpeipman/TemperatureStation.
Hardware used in this presentation
|Custom Windows 10 Universal Application on left and Power BI Windos Phone 10 application on right showing temperature sensors data.|
From Beer IoT series
- Measuring temperature with Windows 10 IoT Core and Raspberry Pi
- Moving to ITemperatureClient interface
- Measuring cooling rate
- Making cooling rate calculation testable
- Estimating beer cooling time
- Reporting measurements to Azure IoT Hub
- Using Stream Analytics to save data from IoT Hub to SQL database
- Visualizing sensors data using Power BI
- Building Universal Windows Application to monitor cooling process
Linux and Mono (by Jan Tielens)
- Running ASP.NET on a Raspberry Pi with Mono and OWIN
- Raspberry Pi + GPIOs with DS18B20 + Azure + C# = Internet Thermometer!
- Raspberry Pi Internet Thermometer with .NET & Azure, part 2/2