ESP32 + HTTP server + WebSockets + Bootstrap + Husarnet + configuration and HTML files on SD card.
This is the start of a new series where we learn how to build a dashcam using the Raspberry Pi Zero.
In this post, we will learn how to install Home Assistant on the Raspberry Pi and we will also learn how to view the ESP32-CAM steam.
This is the first post in a new mini-series, where we build a home surveillance system, mainly using Raspberry Pis.
In part 3 of this series, we evaluate NVR options for both the Raspberry Pi and for a Windows PC.
In this post, we are going to look at 3 different methods by which you can remotely access the Raspberry Pi.
This post will show you how you can build a simple time-lapse camera using a Raspberry Pi.
We take a look at a very interesting GitHub repository that enables video recording on the ESP32-CAM board.
We will obtain and display the video feeds from two network cameras we built previously.
When the reset button is pressed, the board will take an image, store it to the microSD card and it will then go back to deep sleep.
We install OpenCV, write test scripts to capture an image and also carry out colour separation using OpenCV.