Learn to build a Raspberry Pi Mumble Server in this easy to follow video tutorial. If you’re wondering what a Mumble server is then it is an open source VOIP (Voice Over Internet Protocol) software that allows you to enjoy a low latency but high quality chat.
Full Project here: http://pimylifeup.com/raspberry-pi-mumble-server/
Throughout this tutorial I use a few command lines that you might have trouble making out on screen if so please find them in the order I use them below:
sudo apt-get install mumble-server
sudo dpkg-reconfigure mumble-server
ip addr show
sudo nano /etc/mumble-server.ini
sudo /etc/init.d/mumble-server restart
Installing the mumble server on raspberry pi is a pretty straight forward process and you shouldn’t run into many problems. If you do tho check out my website as it contains a more detailed explanation on installing mumble and you can also comment asking for help!
This is not the only Raspberry Pi VOIP solution there are others such as Asterisk that offers a more complete package such as inbound and outbound calls and much more.
I hope this guide on how to build a Raspberry Pi mumble server has helped you! If you like my projects and would like to see more then you should subscribe so you’re kept up to date with the latest from Pi My Life Up.
5 Most Beneficial: Linux on a Chromebook, building DNS servers, VoIP on Raspberry Pi, etc
With regard to this week’s Top Five, we highlight putting Linux on a Chromebook, building your special DNS name servers, creating a VoIP (voice over internet protocol) solution on a Raspberry Pi, assessing Python and Ruby for website development, and the top five computer programming languages for DevOps.
5 Top content of the week
5. Top 5 computer programming languages for DevOps
4. Python vs. Ruby: Which can be perfect for website development?
3. Methods to install Asterisk on the Raspberry Pi
2. Make your own DNS name server on Linux
1. Running Linux on your Chromebook with GalliumOS
See more details on https://opensource.com/article/17/4/top-5-april-14
How one can deploy Fedora 25 on your Raspberry Pi
Stay with me about the first officially supported edition of Fedora for the Pi.
In October 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 subsequently I have been playing around with the a variety of different Fedora spins obtainable for the most up-to-date versions of the Raspberry Pi.
This article is not as much a review of Fedora 25 on the Raspberry Pi 3 as a bunch of suggestions, screenshots, and also my own individual ideas on the very first officially supported version of Fedora for the Pi.