This is the second part of a multipart series looking at how you might configure FreePBX on a raspberryPI.
I do have some more vids on my channel www.youtube.com/whackstar .
I used the following sources to help build the server. I want to say thank you to the guys at Raspberry PI it is truly a great little machine and your site was very helpful. I also want to say thanks to the guys at Raspberry Pi to Asterisk. Your image worked amazingly well! I will be sending you a thank you in the form of a paypal donation sometime soon.
Parts Amazon Links:
Raspberry PI Cases: http://www.amazon.com/s/ref=bl_sr_pc?…
Raspberry PI: http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B009…
SD Card 64Gb (I mean it!): http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B008…
Charger: I used and old Blackberry Charger!
Information about the Raspberry PI and recommended starter images: www.raspberrypi.org
Information about Raspberry PI to FreePBX: http://www.raspberry-asterisk.org/
Information about FreePBX: http://www.freepbx.org/
Guide how to install webmin: http://www.webmin.com/deb.html
My own personal site: www.waynehackman.com
I would be very happy to answer any questions you can tweet me at whackman or email me at firstname.lastname@example.org
Thanks so much for watching please rate and subscribe and if you are really nice I can do another additional video talking about the gear and trunks the PI-PBX connects to.
5 Most Beneficial: Linux on a Chromebook, building DNS servers, VoIP on Raspberry Pi, and others
With regard to this week’s Top Five, we focus on putting Linux on a Chromebook, building your own private DNS name servers, creating a VoIP (voice over IP) solution on a Raspberry Pi, contrasting Python and Ruby for website design, and the top five computer programming languages for DevOps.
5 blog posts of the week
5. Top 5 coding languages for DevOps
4. Python vs. Ruby: Which can be the best for website design?
3. The best way to install Asterisk on the Raspberry Pi
2. Establish your personal DNS name server on Linux
1. Running Linux on your Chromebook with GalliumOS
See more details on opensource.com/article/17/4/top-5-april-14
How to mount Fedora 25 on your Raspberry Pi
Stay with me about the very first formally supported edition of Fedora for the Pi.
In Oct 2016, the release of Fedora 25 Beta was announced, coupled with initial support for the Raspberry Pi 2 and 3. The final “general availability” version of Fedora 25 was launched one month later, and since then I have been experimenting with the several different Fedora spins meant for the latest versions of the Raspberry Pi.
This post is not as much a review of Fedora 25 on the Raspberry Pi 3 as a number of hints, screenshots, along with my own personal thoughts on the 1st formally supported version of Fedora for the Pi.
See details on opensource.com/article/17/3/how-install-fedora-on-raspberry-pi