Have fun at http://rain.happyz.me/ 🙂
It is exciting to actually make 802.11mc FTM working with Intel 8260 chip! Greatly thank Mohamed Ibrahim for all the help!
Please find below the GitHub Wiki link for details to enable this feature on Intel 8260 chip:
hmm... see here http://www.sony.jp/digital-paper/lineup/
Samsung Galaxy Note 10.1 (2012 Edition) is the best tablet I've ever used... It's been 5 years, and I'm still using it...
Let me clarify a bit. Le Max Pro, the smartphone that carried with so much hope in 60GHz communications, does not support 802.11ad in terms of software.
Yes, although demonstrated in the video like here and articles like here, Le Max Pro does not have software functionality that supports 802.11ad. It does carry with Snapdragon 820 and does have a fully functioning system, but the ability to access 60GHz channel is missing. I got this phone a while ago, with hope and faith. Yet, I was disappointed.
Guess the only good news is that this phone is discontinued. If there is anyone still looking for this phone, and is looking forward to the so-claimed first smartphone with 60GHz, please consider to wait for more time.
Passed MAE! Officially a PhD candidate now! YAY!
Okay I know this is not new and people have discussed about it, but I still want to post something here to log the process.
To get in the Testmode, just connect to your DPT-S1 and create an empty file named "
rVPzp8O1j0m01oOq.crsZVu8crtmXGrc2". Then reboot it, press HOME key once to get back to the home. And then press MENU key four to six times (first time you press it you will see the time on top left corner). Then you will get into the Test Mode app. Online people said you need to press BACK button along with HOME key three times, but mine work with just pressing MENU buttons.
If you see black screen, just press once BACK button and you should be able to see Test Mode.
I think Sony updated the Test Mode in version 184.108.40.20680. My "Update Sony Reader file" shows "NG: file not found" instead of "sr.bin is not found".
Recently I need to quickly scan the local network and find my other device's IP address. I do not have access to the access point, and my device does not report its IP so I cannot directly get what I want. But using another device (laptop specifically), I can quickly find out the IP address of that device.
Just simply do:
for ip in $(seq 1 254); do echo $ip; nmap -sP --max-retries=1 --host-timeout=10ms 10.0.0.$ip | grep "Host is up"; done
Since we are under the same network (assuming my IP is 10.0.0.xx), we will have very low latency (so we can set low timeout). And then this prints:
1 Host is up (xxxs latency). 2 3 ... 61 Host is up (xxxs latency). ... 206 Host is up (xxxs latency). ...
- 10.0.0.1 is my gateway (access point)
- 10.0.0.61 is me
- And of course the one left is 10.0.0.206, which is my device's IP