If you have an SRM-enabled image running on your Gateway, you must sign each RPM even if IMA is turned off. This guide shows you how to sign and install RPMs on non-SRM and SRM-enabled images.
For an downloadable PDF version of this document, see https://software.intel.com/en-us/SetupGateway-RPM-PDF.
Earlier this year, Intel made the decision to integrate OpenCL™ support into two software development suites: Intel® Integrated Native Developer Experience (Intel® INDE) and Intel® Media Server Studio. At the time, we decided to provide the Intel® SDK for OpenCL™ Applications under a new name: Intel® OpenCL™ Code Builder. OpenCL support at Intel has long-been mainstream, so integrating Intel® OpenCL™ Code Builder into Intel's tool suites for developers made sense.
With your Development Computer and Gateway configured for MQTT and your MQTT broker set up, you are ready to create and run a Python script to publish MQTT messages.
These steps use Paho Python examples to create an initial script that you can later modify to meet your needs. Create the Python script either directly on your Gateway or on your Development Computer. If you create the script on your Development Computer, copy it to your Gateway to run it.
Congratulations! Using the Python programming language, you sent an MQTT message (Hello) from the Gateway, through the topic (mytopic) on the MQTT broker (localhost), and then to a Development Computer that subscribed to that MQTT topic. (mytopic)
Consider the following ideas to enhance the use of MQTT messages in your environment: