Another way is to align the header pins landing pattern in a zig-zag so as to make a temporary solderless connection held in place by the spring tension of the misaligned header pins:
I've tried it and it works, but because of the wear on the through-hole plating it's not really appropriate for frequent use. For a once-and-done setup though it seems to work just fine. For instance, Ideally you'd install a wireless bootloader just once and then from then on you don't need a physical connection.
@NeverDie said in nRF5 action!:
A Version 2 of the micro:bit is due to be released this month: https://www.electronicsweekly.com/news/products/bus-systems-sbcs/microbit-version-2-educational-computer-now-runs-ai-gets-loudspeaker-2020-10/
It's based around the 64Mhz, 128Kbyte RAM nRF52833: https://www.nordicsemi.com/Products/Low-power-short-range-wireless/nRF52833
By itself it's not that interesting, but for someone looking to get started, it's another way in.
No revolution on the radio sidde, bluetooth and microbit-radio were already here in first version of micro:bit. But use of speaker and microphone in addition to much larger memory is quite nice for students learning with it, it will open a lot of possibilities. Open source schematic and programs can also be a great base to make open source sound-related sensors and actuators compatible with MySensors.
@mmartins if you re-read what I wrote, you’ll see that the Raspi-Rollo software has an Arduino sketch to identity the codes. I ran this on a NodeMCU, so it should work on an ESP32.
If you need to use Audacity then the process is well documented in the links earlier in this topic.
I have three blinds and they all use independent remotes and each blind has its own codes.
I’m not sure how my codes will help with yours, but here are the codes for one of my blinds:
If your blinds do actually use rolling codes the I don’t think you’ll be able to control them the same way that I do.