Lime has partnered with Ubuntu to create app stores for its LimeSDR and LimeNET software-defined radio devices.

Created for both wireless operators, seeking to roll-out networks, and wireless developers, creating innovative platforms, the app stores enable developers to download technology stacks and package their own applications quickly, easily and reliably.

LimeSDR App Store

This store is for community contributed applications.

The LimeSDR app store is configured to inherit apps from both the LimeNET and main Ubuntu stores, meaning that a system configured to use this store will be able to install apps published to any of the three stores.

Network operators are advised to use certified applications from the LimeNET App Store.

Installing apps

This website simply provides a window into the app store. To configure a snap enabled system to use the LimeSDR app store:

  • Classic Ubuntu:
    • $ sudo echo "UBUNTU_STORE_ID=LimeSDR" >> /etc/environment
    • $ sudo service snapd restart
  • Ubuntu Core:
    • A pre-configured Core image will be published soon

dmidecode-tool

By Rex Tsai

About

Dmidecode reports information about the system's hardware as described in the system BIOS according to the SMBIOS/DMI standard. . This information typically includes system manufacturer, model name, serial number, BIOS version, asset tag as well as a lot of other details of varying level of interest and reliability depending on the manufacturer. This will often include usage status for the CPU sockets, expansion slots (e.g. AGP, PCI, ISA) and memory module slots, and the list of I/O ports (e.g. serial, parallel, USB). . Beware that DMI data have proven to be too unreliable to be blindly trusted. Dmidecode does not scan the hardware, it only reports what the BIOS told it to.

Details

Version: 3.0

Channel: stable

Last Updated: Tue May 15 2018