# git clone; cd reposudo ./setup_linux.shsudo usermod -a-G plugdev <username>
# git clone; cd reposudo pip3 install-e.
# Enable uart and disable the login shell.sudo raspi-config# Interfacing Options -> Serial -> No (login shell accessible over serial) -> Yes (serial hardware enabled)# Uart should be enabled in /boot/config.txt (enable_uart=1).# Add user to group dialoutsudo usermod -a-G dialout rnasudo apt-get install python-serial python3-serial
Notes by BitCraze
There are 10 x 500mAh charger in there that can be soldered together as in the picture here. There is also a 4 x charger that is probably easier to use so start with this one. Plug it into a >2A USB phone charger.
The batteries are changed by lifting the R-Pi-Zero deck a bit (held by friction). When inserting the new it should be a bit more towards the back to balance the CF2.0. You can hold the small "ears" to check if it is balanced.
The power button is a bit hided because of the camera and you might need a "tool" to press it. I had an idea about making a motor mount with a "flange" that would make it easier to press the button but no time. For regular use, the button is probably not needed and you can plug/unplug the power cable instead.
There are spare propellers and propeller guards in there if needed. There are also another set of propellers that are a bit more efficient but less trust and makes a much higher sound. You could try these if you like.
The parts for the CF2.0 is also there if you would like to convert it back to that.
I'm not sure the frame support is needed and it might be a bit in the way of the camera. You could remove this when you are more confident in things are functioning.
When you develop on the R-PI-Zero you could power it directly using USB or power the CF2.0 using USB. Also there is no micro-SD in it now.
The Flow deck doesn't work well above ~1.2m so when scripting make sure to keep it below that. Also make sure to have good lightning (not spot lightning which casts shadows) and a feature rich surface.