I have compile as module rtc-m41t80
then find it at
and copy to omega and add it. Now a can see it but no /dev/rtc0 ...
root@Omega-61B6:/lib/modules/4.14.81# lsmod | grep m41t
rtc_m41t80 8704 0
root@Omega-61B6:/lib/modules/4.14.81# modprobe rtc_m41t80
rtc_m41t80 is already loaded
@JeffZhou, it's worth noting that the stock OpenWrt DTS available from Onion does have it set to 40MHz , probably for this exact reason, so it's not a problem for normal builds from the Onion repository. Only when you start to push the boundaries does the issue become apparent. The flash chip itself is rated to 120MHz (I think) so you'll forgive my temptation to try and run it harder rather than settle for 1/3rd of the rated speed
Awesome @Lazar-Demin! I never thought to mess around with Firewall. I was trying to do everything through Network but this is awesome because the connection stays active but no traffic can pass through it. This means I can maintain a cellular connection but disallow traffic through it. This is perfect! Thanks so much for looking into this. I'll be sure to let you know how it works for me. Also I'll be putting together a python script to monitor internet connectivity through the interfaces and enable/disable them so I'll be sure to share that script for others.
Figured out the jumpers and addresses in the code for the moisture sensor and temperature sensor were mismatched in the illustration from the tutorial.
Updated the code, temporarily, to verify the connections and components were working:
Sensors are providing readings now in line with other independent sensors.
Sorry @crispyoz for not providing you basic details.
And thanks i had solved the issue.
My firmware version was b232, then upgraded manually to b242.
This solved my issue. I am able to install openvpn-openssl package with out any error.
Thank you @crispyoz,
I actually finally got it working this morning just the way I wanted. Here's a simple example based on what I did:
printf "%s" "Connecting to WiFi"
wifisetup add -ssid Network-SSID -encr wpa2 -password XXXXXXXX
printf "%s" "Waiting for Internet"
while ! ping -c 1 -n -w 1 www.google.com &> /dev/null
printf "%c" "."
printf "\n%s\n" "Internet Connected"
Seems to be running great. It waits indefinitely but I don't want it to proceed until Internet connection is there so I didn't figure there was any reason to have a retry count. I'm using an on board RGB LED to indicate when the script starts, when it connects to wifi and begins installing OPKG packages, and when it is complete. This will be used for configuring a group of Onion modules prior to installation in our product. AutoRun is fantastic!
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