Cinetica has released to Google Play, a new app to see ThingSpeak charts on Android smartphones and tablets. The app is called ThingView and has already reached 5,000 installs on Android devices!
Even if you do not have devices and sensors sending data to ThingSpeak, you can still use ThingView to see public channels. For example, if you want to see the charts created by sensors in my house, just add Channel ID 9 to ThingView. You see charts of light levels and temperature generated by my house.
Check out ThingView on Google Play!
Hackster.io announced that ThingSpeak is now a platform on their project sharing website!
The ThingSpeak platform joins the likes of Amazon Echo, ESP8266 Wi-Fi, and Particle.io platform. ThingSpeak users can easily document, share, and reproduce hardware and Internet of Things projects using Hackster.io. We are already off to a great start with 13 documented projects and tutorials and 31 community members. Check out our platform on Hackster.io to discover great projects and build your own IoT projects.
Loren Shure, a blogger at MATLAB Central, has written a new blog post about Eric Wetjen’s Counting Cars and Analyzing Traffic project. Eric uses a Raspberry Pi and webcam to capture traffic data outside of the MathWorks headquarters in Natick, MA. All of the traffic data is stored on a public ThingSpeak channel, so you will be able to use it to learn data analysis with the built-in MATLAB Analysis and Visualizations apps in ThingSpeak. Continue reading →