I have designed a partial enclosure for Galileo. Using the STEP files below you can 3D Print it yourself.
I have not had one made yet, so cannot guarantee it’s a good fit, but I’m reasonably confident.
Galileo Partial Enclosure Click for larger image.
The STEP files for the enclosure are here.
The STEP files for the mockup of the board is available here.
Mockup of the Galileo board, with external facing components only shown. Click for larger image.
In this post I look at how to put my current favoured linux text editor, nano, onto Galileo.
My galileo is running the SD Card based linux image available from Intel’s IoT ADT page. This image includes all the dev tools required to build projects from source. You can use it to develop your own software, or you can use it to build software from source, as we are about to do with Nano. Continue reading
A guide to getting Galileo on WiFi
The Intel Galileo development board has a full sized PCIe connector on the bottom.
Using this connector you can add a WiFi card to Galileo, so that it can joint your WiFi network, or even create one of it’s own. Galileo is compatible with a number of WiFi cards, and drivers for most of the popular Intel cards are included in the Linux distribution that runs on Galileo.
This guide shows you how I added Galileo to my wifi network.
Some useful links to Intel Galileo information:
Here are some useful links to information about Intel Galileo, if you have more to add let me know.
The Intel Galileo is a development kit produced by Intel, based around the Intel Quark X1000 SoC. The Quark X1000 is a Pentium-class 32 Bit ‘System On Chip’ device, with intel’s ISA architecture. Lets take a look at it’s features and get to know it a bit. Continue reading