- alex hardin - technology and other cool stuff

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Title: alex hardin - technology and other cool stuff
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alex hardin - technology and other cool stuff alex hardin technology and other cool stuff Main menu Skip to primary content Skip to secondary content home about Search Shipper – my first Windows Store app Posted on September 27, 2015 by alex | 3 Replies Over this past week I’ve been working on refining an idea for the Windows App store and it’s now in a state that’s ready for use and review. The idea is simple – you sold something online or want to ship a gift to an out of town relative and aren’t sure which shipping carrier to use. You could go to each website for USPS, UPS, FedEx, etc., but that’s a hassle. Shipper let’s you use a single app to compare and find the best rate and even purchase and print the label on your computer. There are a couple of services and products out there that achieve the same goal, but none of them are in the Windows Store and I thought I could simplify the solution a little bit. So take a look if you’re interested (caveat: you’ll need Windows 10): Shipper in the Windows Store. All feedback is welcome! Technical Details Shipper is built using the Universal Windows Platform (UWP) with HTML and JavaScript. I’m not in love with how much like a web application everything looks, but I couldn’t really find a good standard way to implement some of the controls. With that, the developer experience was definitely sub-par given a lack of direction from Microsoft. But it wasn’t terrible. The reason the app looks so webby is because the UI is Bootstrap with the Cosmo theme to make it all flat. The backend is completely out of my hands, which is great. EasyPost is providing the rates and label printing capabilities and Stripe is handling payment processing. Both of those services have incredibly easy APIs. Neither of them had an SDK for UWP (go figure), but it was was easy enough to just follow the curl documentation and use jQuery’s Ajax methods. So overall it was a very fun app to build. Posted in business, technology. Getting Started with Quadcopters and Aerial Videography Posted on May 22, 2015 by alex | Leave a reply I’ve been working on getting a quadcopter (or as the media likes to say, “drone”) put together in order to do some aerial video and photography. There are plenty of guides out there for getting started with this stuff, but I thought I’d at least share what I did in case it’s helpful to someone. The Quadcopter Itself There are three main routes you can go to getting into quadcopters: Purchase a pre-made product that comes “ready to fly” off the shelf. This is a fine approach if you don’t care to dig into what’s going on inside the machine and just want to get something in the air. It’s also the most expensive, based on my research. Build from scratch. As in, cut balsa wood to size and literally design and build the entire copter piece by piece. You’ve gotta want it. Use a kit and built it yourself. This gives you some exposure to how quadcopters work, but doesn’t require advanced aeronautic and electrical engineering knowledge. It also still gives you the ability to customize just about everything on it like the motors, radio and flight controller and is generally less expensive than buying a complete off the shelf product. I chose option 3, and the kit I used as a starting point is the S500 kit from Hobby King (here: I did this because I wanted to have the ability to customize the copter down the road, and I wanted to start on the less expensive side before I actually knew if I was really going to get into the hobby. Assembly Assembly of the kit was incredibly easy. It probably took 2 hours or so and I was taking my time. Though sparse, the directions described what needed to be done and didn’t leave much room for guessing. Wiring up some of the electrical components was a little obnoxious because they were not described as well as the frame pieces, but there are enough YouTube videos out there to make it through. Leave a comment if you decide to do this and get stuck on anything. Though if you only remember one thing, do NOT plug you battery into the receiver. You will fry the circuit board! Radio Receiver and Transmitter The S500 kit does not come with a radio transmitter or receiver so you need to get that separately. I got the FlySky 9 channel transmitter and receiver kit (Amazon: A standard quadcopter only needs 4 channels (throttle, forward/back, left/right, rotate), but if I add a camera gimbal down the road that will need 2 more channels, which leaves 3 channels for other gadgets. There are plenty of 4 and 6 channel transmitters and receivers out there on Amazon and Hobby King if you don’t want to spend the $100 on a 9 channel transmitter/receiver. Caution If you have never flown an RC helicopter or quadcopter I would highly suggest you pick up one of the cheaper models like the Syma X1 or one of the Hubsan models from Amazon and get used to that first. Those can take a real beating and help get used to flight. First Video Flight After flying the thing a few times I was ready to try recording some video to see how that worked. Before going all in on a gimbal and FPV gear, I just zip tied an Emerson HD Action Cam to the front of the frame. The video quality was poor because of this, but it was cool enough for me to decide to pick up some legit equipment. Having a proper gimbal will prevent all the jittering in the video and also keep the camera pointed straight ahead rather than tilting with every movement of the copter. Posted in technology. Owin version conflict with Ninject, Owin, and WebAPI 2 Posted on October 18, 2014 by alex | 1 Reply While working on the mobile app for Fytify last night, I ran into an issue trying to install the Ninject.Web.WebApi.OwinHost package into an ASP.NET MVC project. The install was able to resolve almost all of the dependencies, but at some point in the chain it thought it had to downgrade Microsoft.Owin from 3.0.0 to 2.0.0. This in turn created an Owin version conflict for almost all of the Microsoft.Owin.Security.* packages (including Microsoft.Owin.Security.Cookies and Microsoft.Owin.Security.OAuth, which is what I really needed). Here’s the tail end of the install log from the package manager console: Successfully installed 'Ninject.Web.WebApi.OwinHost'. Install failed. Rolling back... Install-Package : Updating 'Microsoft.Owin 3.0.0' to 'Microsoft.Owin 2.0.0' failed. Unable to find versions of 'Microsoft.Owin.Security, Microsoft.Owin.Security.Cookies, Microsoft.Owin.Security.OAuth, Microsoft.Owin.Host.SystemWeb, Microsoft.Owin.Security.Facebook, Microsoft.Owin.Security.Google, Microsoft.Owin.Security.MicrosoftAccount, Microsoft.Owin.Security.Twitter' that are compatible with 'Microsoft.Owin 2.0.0'. At line:1 char:1 + Install-Package Ninject.Web.WebApi.OwinHost -Version 3.2.2 + ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ + CategoryInfo : NotSpecified: (:) [In... Whois

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