Hopefully, you read Part 4 [https://codedbeard.com/iot-with-blazor-on-raspberry-pi-part-4/] of this series and thus have SignalR distributing the LED status, congrats! Now that we have set up a method of sending switching commands to an LED let's wrap up by reading data from a DHT11 sensor. Update View
Hopefully, you read Part 3 [https://codedbeard.com/iot-with-blazor-on-raspberry-pi-part-3/] of this series and thus have a basic LED under your control, congrats! Add SignalR Extensions To ensure we can write everything in C#, add a reference to the Client project for the Blazor.Extensions.SignalR package: <PackageReference Include="
Hopefully, you read Part 2 [https://codedbeard.com/iot-with-blazor-on-raspberry-pi-part-2/] of this series and thus have everything installed and ready to go, congrats! Create the project From your SSH enabled VSCode, let's start by creating the project. First off we create a folder for the project, then switch to
Hopefully, you read Part 1 [https://codedbeard.com/iot-with-blazor-on-raspberry-pi/] of this series and thus acquired the requisite bits, congrats! Get your Raspbian image Firstly, you are going to need an OS to run on your Pi. In this example, I'm using the latest official Raspbian image [https://www.