[Tutorial] Logitech G27 (and other wheels) on PS4 using Pi

Discussion in 'PS4 Tutorials & Guides' started by Rudi Rastelli, Jun 9, 2016.

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    Rudi Rastelli

    Rudi Rastelli Developer

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    Hi !

    This is a copy of my tutorial over at the forum of the amazing GIMX project
    If u like it pls show some repect for @Matlo's amazing work and give him at least a Thx or even better a small donation.

    -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Many PS4 drivers may know this:
    U have an expensive wheel at home which refuses to work on PS4. In my case it's a Logitech G27 wheel.
    But thanks to @Matlo's amazing project 'Gimx' there's a solution to that problem.

    In this tutorial i'll focus on G27 connected to PS4 through a Raspberry Pi (powerd by PS4) using a minimal amount of hardware and cables.
    (I'll tell you which changes are needed for other wheels at the appropiate parts of the tutorial)

    The tutorial looks very long on first view... but that's because my intention was to make it noob proved as much as possible and therefore it's very detailed... and long.
    The advanced users might forgive me that.

    OK... LET'S GET STARTED !

    REQUIREMENTS:
    A) NEEDED HARDWARE

    1. 'Raspberry Pi' (let's call it just 'Pi') + Case + PSU + SD-Card(>=4GB)
    __(All available Pi modells(with the exception of the 'Pi Zero') should work... I'm using the old modell B)
    2. A 'Teensy 2.0' or 'Teensy++ 2.0' let's call it just 'Teensy') - ATTENTION: Teensy 3.0 isn't compatible !
    __(A 'Teensy' is kind of a Micro-PC... I have 'Teensy++ 2.0')
    3. Wheel Logitech G27
    4. Dualshock 4 Controller
    5. HDMI-cable, USB-to-MiniUSB cable, USB-to-MicroUSB cable
    6. A 2.2 kOhm and a 3.3 kOhm resistor
    7. A 3-way and two 2-way '2.54mm 1 Row Straight PCB Socket Through Hole Socket Strip'
    8. A push button
    9. A soldering iron for electronics, 4 colored cables, solder with flux core
    10.Hot glue gun
    Note 1:
    The above resistor combination is just a suggestion. In fact u can use any combination of resitors as long as their values divides as about 3:2.
    But u always have to connect the smaller one to the GND solder point of the 'Teensy'
    Note 2 (for the ones who wanna now WHY):
    Background for the usage of the 2 resistors is that the 'Teensy' outputs 5V signals while the 'Pi' expects 3.3V signals on it's input.
    To avoid that the 'Pi' gets damaged through the 'overvoltage' 2 resistors (connected in row) are used to divide the voltage (5V/3.3V~3:2)


    B) NEEDED SKILLS
    1. PATIENCE
    2. EVEN MORE PATIENCE
    3. Minimal solder skills
    4. No fear to fight a bit with Linux on command line (i assume i'm by far not a linux expert as well)

    C) NEEDED SOFTWARE

    Software for 'Teensy'
    1. 'Teensy Loader App'
    2. Gimx-Firmware for the 'Teensy'

    Software for 'Pi'
    1. 'Win32 Disk Imager'
    2. 'Raspian Jessie Light'
    3. 'Putty'


    HARDWARE PART I
    D) SOLDERING

    TEENSY
    1. Put some solder on the connectors of the Socket Strips
    2. Strip the ends of the 4 colored cables and put some solder on them
    3. Here's a picture of what needs to be soldered:
    [​IMG]
    ATTENTION: On the picture the labeling of the resistors are swapped by mistake... sry 4 that.
    a) Put the black(GND), red(D2) and orange(+5V) cable through the holes from frontside and solder them on backside.
    b) Solder the 3.3 kOhm resistor at the solder point of the black cable
    c) Solder the 2.2 kOhm resistor at D3 solder point of the 'Teensy'
    d) Solder the 2 resistors at where they cross
    e) Solder the white cable to the crossing point.
    f) Put some tape under the crossing point to avoid electrical shortcuts
    g) Solder the cables to the Socket Strips (Make sure u use the same color order like in picture)
    Note: I'll explain why the orange cable is optional later

    SHUTDOWN BUTTON
    1. Solder 2 cables to the connectors of the push button (blue & gray in picture... see Section G)
    2. Solder the other ends of the 2 cables to a 2-way socket strip

    SOFTWARE PART:
    E) FLASHING THE 'Teensy'

    1. Connect the 'Teensy' via USB-to-MiniUSB cable with PC and wait until driver is installed
    2. Start the 'Teensy Loader App'
    3. You'll see a window with a greyed out picture of the 'Teensy'
    4. Now press the little button on the 'Teensy' and the picture gets solid (='Teensy' is now in flash-mode)
    5. From the firmware download for the 'Teensy' open up the 'EMUG29PS4'-folder
    6a.For 'Teensy 2.0' : Drag'n'drop the 'atmega32u4.hex'-file onto the picture of the 'Teensy'.
    6b.For 'Teensy++ 2.0' : Drag'n'drop the 'at90usb1286.hex'-file onto the picture of the 'Teensy'.
    __(You should see the filename of the '*.hex'-file at the lower part of the window)
    7. Press the down pointing green arrow button to flash the 'Teensy'
    __(You should now see a 'Download Complete' at the lower part of the window)
    8. Press the right pointing green arrow button to reboot the 'Teensy'
    9. Close 'Teensy Loader App' and disconnect 'Teensy' from PC

    F) SETTING UP THE 'Pi'
    Because this Part makes a lot of work i advise you only start this when u have enough time!

    Alternativly here's an ready-to-flash image of my SD:
    RudisPiGimx.part01.rar
    RudisPiGimx.part02.rar
    RudisPiGimx.part03.rar
    Notes:
    A 2GB SD card is required at least and u need to
    - expand the file system via 'sudo raspi-config'
    - change the ethernet-config to fit your local network (check chapter "GIVING 'Pi' A STATIC IP" below) .


    FLASHING 'RASPIAN'-IMAGE TO SD
    1. Place the SD in the cardreader on PC and start 'Win32 Disk Imager'
    2. Click on the little folder symbol and select the 'xxxx-xx-xx-raspbian-jessie-lite.img'-file
    3. Select the correct drive letter for your SD under 'Device' (in most cases it's already selected)
    4. Click the 'Write'-button and wait until the image has been written to SD
    5. Close 'Win32 Disk Imager' and remove SD

    CONNECTING 'Pi' FOR SETUP PROCEDURE
    1. Place SD into card slot on the 'Pi'
    2. Connect the 'Pi' via HDMI-cable with your TV (or monitor or whatever u might use) and select the correct channel.
    3. Connect the 'Pi' via network-cable with your home network
    4. Connect the 'Pi'-PSU with the 'Pi'
    5. Now the 'Pi' boots showing a lot of text output
    6. Wait until this constant flow of messages comes to an end and u see the login prompt

    CONTROLLING 'Pi' VIA PC
    Note:
    All of the following can also be done via a keyboard connected to the 'Pi'. But in this case u have to type in everthing instead of using copy'n'paste as described in the appendix.
    And this is pretty to much work and also a unneeded source of producing failures.

    1. At around the middle of your screen u'll see a line 'My IP address is 192.168.x.y' ... Remember this IP-address !
    2. Start 'Putty' at PC
    3. At 'Host Name (or IP address)' enter the IP-address
    4. At 'Saved Sessions' enter a name for the 'Pi' (eg 'XIMP Pi') and click the 'Save'-button
    5. Double click at 'XIMP Pi' and confirm the following message window
    6. You will now see a DOS-like window and you need to enter login and password (pi & raspberry)
    __(Keep in mind that Linux differs between capital and small letters !)
    7. Now you can enter commands (For Linux noobs i advice to now have a look at the APPENDIX at the lower part of the tutorial)

    GIVING 'Pi' A STATIC IP
    Note:
    Each time you boot the 'Pi' it get's an IP from your router. But this IP might not always be the same and because of this you need to have a look which IP it has gotten each time you boot it up
    and enter the new IP in 'Putty' so it can successfully establish a connection.
    Because this is very ugly it's nessessary to give the 'Pi' a static IP.

    1. Finding Gateway-IP(=Router-IP) : Enter "route -n" -> You'll see your Gateway-IP in the first line (eg 192.168.1.1)
    2. "sudo nano /etc/network/interfaces"
    3. Replace the line "iface eth0 inet manual" with this:
    Code:
    # Ethernet
    auto etho
    allow-hotplug eth0
    iface eth0 inet static
    address <Pi-IP>
    netmask 255.255.255.0
    gateway <Gateway-IP>
    dns-nameservers 8.8.8.8
    
    __Replace '<Pi-IP>' with the IP-address of the 'Pi' (see above)
    __Replace '<Gateway-IP>' with your Gateway-IP (see above)
    4. Save and quit (see APPENDIX)

    5. To disable the DHCP-client and TriggerHappy services enter the following commands one by one:
    Code:
    sudo service dhcpcd stop
    sudo systemctl disable dhcpcd
    sudo service triggerhappy stop
    sudo update-rc.d triggerhappy disable
    sudo reboot
    
    6. Wait for reboot and log into 'Pi' with 'Putty'

    CONFIGURE 'Pi'
    1. "sudo raspi-config"
    2. Select 'Advanced Options' -> 'A8 Serial' -> 'No' -> 'Ok'
    3. 'Finish' -> 'Yes'
    4. Wait for reboot and log into 'Pi' with 'Putty'
    5. To fully update the 'Pi' enter the following commands one by one:
    Code:
    sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get upgrade
    sudo apt-get install rpi-update
    sudo rpi-update
    sudo reboot
    
    Note: Confirm any prompts with 'y'
    6. Wait for reboot and log into 'Pi' with 'Putty'
    7. "sudo nano /boot/config.txt"
    8. Scroll down to the very end and just above the line 'enable_uart=0' insert the line 'dtoverlay=pi3-disable-bt'
    9. Change the line 'enable_uart=0' to 'enable_uart=1'
    10.Add 'init_uart_clock=8000000' just below the line 'enable_uart=1'
    11.Save and quit

    INSTALL 'GIMX' AND MAKE IT AUTOSTART
    1. Enter the following commands one by one:
    Code:
    wget http://gimx.fr/download/gimx-raspbian -O gimx.deb
    sudo sudo dpkg -i gimx.deb
    sudo apt-get -f install
    sudo nano /etc/systemd/system/gimx.service
    
    Note: The 'sudo sudo dpkg -i gimx.deb'-command will give some errors... THIS IS EXPECTED !
    2. Insert the following text block via copy'n'paste:
    Code:
    [Unit]
    Description=GIMX
    After=syslog.target network.target
    
    [Service]
    User=pi
    Type=simple
    ExecStart=/usr/bin/gimx -p /dev/ttyAMA0 -c LogitechG27_G29.xml --nograb
    Restart=always
    RestartSec=5
    
    [Install]
    WantedBy=multi-user.target
    
    3. Save and quit
    4. "sudo systemctl daemon-reload"
    5. "sudo systemctl enable gimx && sudo systemctl start gimx"

    CONFIGURE GIMX
    1. In order to add the appropiate wheel configuration enter the following commands one by one:
    Code:
    cd /home/pi
    mkdir .gimx
    cd .gimx
    mkdir config
    cd config
    sudo nano LogitechG27_G29.xml
    
    2. Open up the G27-Configuration-Site at your PC-browser
    3. Mark the text from '<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?>' to '</root>' and copy'n'paste it to the 'nano'-window
    4. Save and quit
    Note:
    If you would like to use another wheel then have a look HERE
    U'll find configuration files for other wheels. Look for files ending with 'G29.xml'.
    You'll need to change the following lines in the tutorial:
    - 'sudo nano LogitechG27_G29.xml'
    - 'ExecStart=/usr/bin/gimx -p /dev/ttyAMA0 -c LogitechG27_G29.xml --nograb'

    SHUTDOWN THROUGH BUTTON
    IMPORTANT NOTE:
    It's not a good idea to cut off power from the 'Pi' because sooner or later this will kill your SD.
    To prevent this we'll use a 'Shutdown Button' to power down the 'Pi' savely.


    1. In order to create a small python script for shutting down the 'Pi' when 'Shutdown Button' is pressed enter the following commands one by one:
    Code:
    cd /home/pi
    mkdir Scripts
    cd Scripts
    sudo nano shutdown_pi.py
    
    2. Insert the following text block via copy'n'paste:
    Code:
    #!/bin/python
    # Simple script for shutting down the raspberry Pi at the press of a button.
    # by Inderpreet Singh
    
    import RPi.GPIO as GPIO
    import time
    import os
    
    # Use the Broadcom SOC Pin numbers
    # Setup the Pin with Internal pullups enabled and PIN in reading mode.
    GPIO.setmode(GPIO.BCM)
    GPIO.setup(18, GPIO.IN, pull_up_down = GPIO.PUD_UP)
    
    # Our function on what to do when the button is pressed
    def Shutdown(channel):
      os.system("sudo init 0")
    
    # Add our function to execute when the button pressed event happens
    GPIO.add_event_detect(18, GPIO.FALLING, callback = Shutdown, bouncetime = 2000)
    
    # Now wait!
    while 1:
      time.sleep(1)
    
    3. Save and quit
    4. "sudo nano /etc/rc.local"
    5. Scroll down and just before the line "#fi' insert a new line : "sudo python /home/pi/Scripts/shutdown_pi.py &"
    6. Save and quit
    7. "sudo init 0" (This command will shut down the 'Pi')
    Note:
    After step 3 i recommend to try the shutdown script (before putting it in autostart) with : "sudo python /home/pi/Scripts/shutdown_pi.py".
    Of course u need to connect at least the shutdown button to the 'Pi' (see section G)

    5. "sudo init 0" (This command will shut down the 'Pi')


    HARDWARE PART II:
    G) PUTTING EVERYTHING TOGETHER

    [​IMG]
    'Teensy' connected with GPIO of the 'Pi'
    The row of pins at the edge of 'Pi' PCB are enumerated with even the numbers 2,4,6... starting at the 'corner' (top left in the picture)
    Code:
    +----+--------+--------+
    | Pi | Teensy | Kabel  |
    +----+--------+--------+
    | 2  |  +5V   | orange |
    | 6  |  GND   | black  |
    | 8  |  D2    | red    |
    | 10 |  X     | white  |
    +----+--------+--------+
    X = Crossing point of the 2 resistors
    
    [​IMG]
    This shows the 'Teensy' clued to the case top of the 'Pi' (Make a hole for the MiniUSB-connector of the 'Teensy' first)

    [​IMG]
    "Shutdown Button" connected to pin 12 and 14 of 'Pi' GPIO via blue and gray cable

    [​IMG]
    Everything's ready... you see the default power connector of the 'Pi and above it u see the MiniUSB-connector of the 'Teensy'

    Note:
    Some of the pics are older ones and that's why there's no "Shutdown Button"


    POWERING VIA PS4... ARE YOU SERIOUS ?
    Some might ask themself if this isn't to much for a PS4, but the PS4 has USB3 which is capable to provide up to 900mA. Even a Pi3 uses only ~750mA on full load of the 4 cores.
    I'm pretty sure GIMX is far far away from producing such a heavy load and/or uses all 4 cores. Also the connected USB devices (wheel and DS4) will not drain much power if any.

    But anyway... if you don't like that idea you can simply unplug the orange cable from the 'Pi' and power it up using the PSU.

    FINAL PART
    H) HOW TO USE

    1. Power off PS4
    2. Connect the 'Pi' via USB with your wheel and a DS4
    3. Connect the 'Pi' via 'Teensy'-MiniUSB-connector with PS4
    4. Power on PS4
    5. Now focus on DS4's LED until it flashes yellow (this might take around 2-3 minutes)
    6. Now press the leftmost orange button on the wheel (=PS-button)
    7. Now you sould be able to navigate through PS4's menu with wheels D-pad and even all other buttons should be functional

    8. Press the "Shutdown Button" and wait until only red LED on the 'Pi' is on. Then shutdown PS4

    APPENDIX :
    COPY AND PASTE

    Differences and Cooperations of Copy'n'Paste at Windows and Linux:
    - Windows: I assume everbody here nows how Copy'n'Paste is done at windows
    - Linux: 'Copy' = Mark text / 'Paste'= Right mouse click

    Example:
    If u like to copy'n'paste the text 'Rudi is stupid' into the commandline at 'Putty' then...
    Mark the text 'Rudi is stupid' -> right mouse click on marked text -> 'Copy' -> right mouse click at 'Putty'-console window
    !!! Doing so u can copy'n'paste everything in the tutorial !!!
    (You can also use this technique the other way around)


    WORKING WITH 'nano' TEXTEDITOR
    - Copy'n'Paste : Works here the same as described above
    - Move cursor : Use cursor keys
    - Save text and quit 'nano' : Press 'Strg' + 'x' -> 'Y' -> 'ENTER'
    _(Do this if tutorial tells you to 'Save and quit')


    @Everyone using this tutorial:
    I've thought about providing a SD card image... but my upload bandwidth is soooo lame i regret from this idea.
    So... if anyone can do this i guess it would be much appreciated by the community. (But leave out the 'static ip'-part because your ip most likely doesn't work in others network)

    When everything is working for you i STRONGLY advice to make a backup of the SD with 'Win32 Disk Imager'

    When trying to power the 'Pi' via Teensy with only a USB-PSU (instead of a PS4) the 'Pi' refuses to boot... have no idea why !?
    So... if u wanna boot without PS4 power it through the "normal" Pi-MicroUSB-Port.

    As a last word let me say :
    BIG THX TO @Matlo FOR HIS AMAZING TOOL
    Also THX to @cortega1 for helping me finding some misspellings and failures in the tutorial. His videos inspired me


    Regards
    Rudi
     
    Last edited: Oct 31, 2016
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    STLcardsWS

    STLcardsWS Administrator

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    Nice Tutorial: Thanks for the share ....

    If you like i can put this in the tab format ? Here is a preview below.


    • Tutorial:
      Author:
      Description:
      Many PS4 drivers may know this:
      U have an expensive wheel at home which refuses to work on PS4. In my case it's a Logitech G27 wheel.
      But thanks to @Matlo's amazing project 'Gimx' there's a solution to that problem.

      In this tutorial i'll focus on G27 connected to PS4 through a Raspberry Pi (powerd by PS4) using a minimal amount of hardware and cables.
      (I'll tell you which changes are needed for other wheels at the appropiate parts of the tutorial)

      The tutorial looks very long on first view... but that's because my intention was to make it noob proved as much as possible and therefore it's very detailed... and long.
      The advanced users might forgive me that.
      ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      Logitech G27 Cover.jpg

    • REQUIREMENTS:

     
    Last edited: Jun 9, 2016
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    Rudi Rastelli

    Rudi Rastelli Developer

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    As long as the text formatings stay intact and i can still edit it u can do so if u like

    Regrads
    Rudi
     
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    kozarovv

    kozarovv Super Moderator

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    @Rudi Rastelli REALLY USEFUL. Now I can start thinking about DIRT and Assetto Corsa on my PS4 instead of PC. PS4 wheel prizes are a sad joke, specially if you have hi-end one in home that is not compatible..

    THX!
     
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    Rudi Rastelli

    Rudi Rastelli Developer

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    @kozarovv
    Yeah... that's exactly some situation here... and... playing DIRT RALLY with my G27 is great fun !
     
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    Rudi Rastelli

    Rudi Rastelli Developer

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    UPDATED TUTORIAL

    - Added "Shutdown Button"

    Regards
    Rudi
     
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    Rudi Rastelli

    Rudi Rastelli Developer

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    UPDATED TUTORIAL

    - Fix: Resistors must be swapped

    Regards
    Rudi​
     
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    Rudi Rastelli

    Rudi Rastelli Developer

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    UPDATED TUTORIAL

    - Made it working with Pi3
    - Added ready-to-flash SD card image (check chapter "Setting up the Pi")

    Regards
    Rudi
     
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    John P

    John P Forum Noob

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    Just joined forum to thank you. This was clear and concise tutorial that has made me very happy. Made an adapter and had it working in a couple of hours. Legend.
     
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    John P

    John P Forum Noob

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    Logitech Driving force pro and drive club is epic. Going to try with psvr tomorrow. Can't wait for GT. Can't believe how well it works, well worth the effort and and a small donation to Mathieu Laurendeau for the amazing work he has done on gimx. I reckon with a little fettling I could put the pi and teensy and usb for ds4 inside wheel housing. Haven't been this happy since GT4. Just got to learn to drive properly now.
     
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    vannt93

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    Nice tut! Thanks for the share :)
     
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    chalovak

    chalovak Forum Noob

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    Hello, Rudi. Thanks for the tutorial, everything works just fine! Really thorough and helpful tutorial!
     
    Last edited: Dec 30, 2016
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    centrino

    centrino Forum Noob

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    i tried doing this with a minimus AVR v1, CP2102, pi3 and DFGT wheel, but i get the gimx prompt to "press PS button" dont get a response from the DS4 or the wheel. So it doesnt spoof and cant use the wheel.
     
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    kozarovv

    kozarovv Super Moderator

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    minimus AVR1 is based on ATMEL 90USB192. I don't see support for that chip in GIMX firmwares on github.
     
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    centrino

    centrino Forum Noob

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    kozarovv

    kozarovv Super Moderator

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    centrino

    centrino Forum Noob

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    kozarovv

    kozarovv Super Moderator

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    Are You from Poland !?

    Anyway looking at gimx site I found only two solutions/problems related to your issue.

    1. Bad hex used (you sure that your chip on board is 162 version)
    2. Bad usb cable - try different
    edit: Idea
    3. Maybe try EMUT300RSPS4 emulation.
     
    Last edited: Apr 24, 2017
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    centrino

    centrino Forum Noob

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    No im uk,
    Tried flashing that hex file a few times, it sees it as the g29 wheel. Starting to lean towards the latest gimx version is broken, just did a fresh ubuntu install and get the unable to open macros directory.
    Tried diff usb cables too.
     
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    kozarovv

    kozarovv Super Moderator

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    Asked because you are using Polish solder paste on that screenshot.

    If you flash hex from tennsy 2.0 to 2.0++ it will also see it as that wheel, but it will not pass commands. But if you are sure that you have 162 version then ok (ps. 162 is 16MHz, 192 is 8MHz so is incompatible with 162).

    Try my third option from post above then.
     

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