A number of years ago I was introduced to using Linux day to day. During this period of time I ran a large number of virtual machines to test its performance and various aspects which make it “linux”. Typically when I first set up a system I would install a common set of packages. Then
I will be testing the performance of each Raspberry Pi version in my cluster. This is to determine what each one is best suited to running. To do this I need a similar set of tests to run for each and compare them. Ideally the tests will also be runnable on other embedded Linux devices
Since the first Raspberry Pi was released in 2012 there have been a number of changes to their design. Since I plan to include a number of different models in my cluster I will review and test each model to find its weakness and strengths.
To set up my cluster I want to create single SD card image then run this same image on multiple Pi’s. This means I wont need to set up each Raspberry Pi at a time. One of the ways you can do this is by taking an image of the raspberry Pi then flashing that
The Raspberry Pi foundation have recently updated their Raspbian image. This brings bugfixes and upgrades to the Raspberry Pi. In this blogpost I share how you can run a command on your Raspberry Pi without logging in (this is mostly true although you still do “log in” just not in the typical way). This includes