ACME and pyacmegraph – Part 2 / 2

This is the second (and final) part of my series on ACME and pyacmegraph.

For the 1st post, see here: ACME and pyacmegraph – part 1 / 2

In this post I will detail pyacmegraph features and functioning.

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ACME and pyacmegraph – Part 1 / 2

A couple of weeks ago, we made public the ‘pyacmegraph’ tool that might interest you if you use our ACME probes for power management study or debug.

This tool handles ACME probes data capture and display, with some fancy features added.
Simply put, it’s an easy to use tool that aims at getting the best of ACME for studying a device power consumption.

In this post I will introduce pyacmegraph and explain how ACME is used to measure power and send this information to pyacmegraph. In a subsequent post, I will detail pyacmegraph features and functionning.

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BayLibre is attending Embedded Linux Conference at San Jose

BayLibre is attending ELC at San Jose this week.

Bartosz will have a talk: Sigrok: Adventures in Integrating a Power-Measurement Device.

Later we will show some ACME HW during Demo Showcase and Booth Crawl.

Last but not least, BayLibre is hiring, so if you want to meet us, we will be around.

See you there!

The BayLibre Team

BayLibre ACME supported by sigrok

Thanks to Bartosz and Uwe Hermann, libsigrok now supports the BayLibre ACME device.

The ACME (Another Cute Measurement Equipment) is a BeagleBone Black Cape with an I²C-attached Texas Instruments INA226 current/power monitor and an I²C-attached TI TMP435 temperature sensor.

The sensors are supported in mainline Linux. The drivers expose a standard interface via the Linux sysfs pseudo file system, which the libsigrok driver uses.

Bartosz will also present a Sigrok: Adventures in Integrating a Power-Measurement Device talk at the Embedded Linux Conference on March 24, 2015 (schedule) in San Jose, CA.