This is part 4 in a series about OP-TEE, the trusted part of a secure linux implementation. In this part, we see how to write and build our first trusted application based on a simple example.
Tag: raspberry pi
OP-TEE: Part 3 – Setting up OP-TEE on QEMU & Raspberry Pi 3
This is the part 3 in the series of posts about OP-TEE. In this post, we talk about how to set up and test OP-TEE on two very popularly used platforms - QEMU and Raspberry Pi 3.
OP-TEE: Part 2 – Understanding the OP-TEE Components
This is the part 2 in the series of posts about OP-TEE. In this post, we talk about the various components of the OP-TEE project, what their roles are and finally touch up on Global Platform.
A Beginner’s Guide To Using gpsd (GPS Devices) In Linux
An increasing number of modern-day geolocation systems are based on linux. A framework called gpsd enables a simple mechanism to get geo-location data from location sensors. Check out this post that talks about using gpsd.
Raspberry Pi + ATECC608: Part 2 – About PKCS#11 and Testing Mutual TLS Authentication
Looking for a great introduction to the PKCS#11 standard? Look no further! This post talks about PKCS#11, Cryptoki and demonstrates practically how to use PKCS#11 tokens to achieve mutual TLS authentication.
Raspberry Pi + ATECC608: Part 1 – Overcoming Modern IoT Security Challenges
Embedded systems are tough. Implementing security the right way is even tougher for such systems. Let us look at how a hardware security chip can help address the challenges in connected IoT nodes.
Yocto: Part 10 – Building and using SDK for Raspberry Pi
In the tenth part of this series on Yocto, we talk about SDKs! How to build them, install them and finally use them to build your next awesome application!
Yocto: Part 9 – Customising images by adding your recipes
In the last four posts, we have talked about creating a new Yocto layer, and creating custom recipes. Let us bring all of that together by building our first custom image! Read on...
Yocto: Part 8 – Writing recipes that fetch from a Git repository
In the previous posts, we learnt about Yocto and also wrote recipes to deal with tarballs. In this post, we talk about using source code located in a git repository. Read on!
Yocto: Part 7 – Writing recipes for tarballs (local and remote)
In the last post, we talked about writing a basic bitbake recipe. Often in the real world, we use tarballs for storing their source tree. Read on to know how to write bitbake recipes that use tarballs!