Where the ipaddr option defines the static IP address you want.
Then run /etc/init.d/network restart to apply the changes.
Do a ifconfig to confirm that it worked, you should see a bunch of lines but these are the ones you're interested in:
wlan0 Link encap:Ethernet HWaddr 40:A3:6B:C1:18:C3
inet addr:192.168.1.145 Bcast:255.255.255.255 Mask:255.255.255.255
If you see your address from above, you're all good.
Using Your Router
In the off chance that the above doesn't work:
You'll have to log into your router configuration page, point your browser to 192.168.1.1, there will usually be a username and password prompt. Google your router for the login info.
In the menus there will should be some sort of DHCP or Static IP Address options, but its very router specific.
The Omega method worked for me, so I'm hoping it will for you as well.
Ok, now that you know the values your Servos expect, you can start to create a script to control the servos.
Familiarize yourself with Python and then check out the PWM Expansion Library wiki, specifically, the sections on the Python module. The wiki contains some example good which should be enough to get you started. Feel free to reach out here if you get stuck.
Hi @Thomas-Ayotte, I think it's definitely possible to get debian to the Omega, it's just that nobody has done it. Since the Omega has only 16MB of flash storage, you are going to need to strip a lot (probably most) of features of Debian to make it fit. This means stripping many features that make Debian Debian. If you want to retain the "feel" of Debian and still be able to fit it into the Omega, then it becomes a much more difficult problem.
My suggestion would be for you to try out OpenWRT. I've used both distributions in the past, and they are really not that different. You should be able to accomplish most tasks from OpenWRT using similar command syntax than in Debian, so it's just a matter of learning which OpenWRT command maps to which Debian command (i.e. opkg maps to apt-get).
Hi @Rudy-Trujillo, yup, we are working on one with just setting up the basic stream in local network. We can do some experiments with setting up a second Omega as an extender and add that to the tutorial.
Hi @Janus-Sanders, hmmm, installing a package on the Omega shouldn't crash it... Can you give us a little bit more description on what happened? This way we might be able to figure out what the issue might be and hopefully resolve it in the future.
@Massimiliano-della-Rovere Apparently Python 3.5 is already available with the development branch of OpenWRT. I think it's just a matter of time before it will be made available for the CC release, which the Omega firmware is based on. We will also play around with porting if over when we get a chance.