SPIFFS: From image creation to read & write through flashing

Jokovich
Posts: 3
Joined: Wed Nov 04, 2020 6:58 pm

Re: SPIFFS: From image creation to read & write through flashing

Postby Jokovich » Tue Apr 27, 2021 11:42 pm

Hello,
I had the same problem. Thanks for the valuable advice! 192.168.l.254

milesstone
Posts: 14
Joined: Mon Apr 26, 2021 4:50 pm

Re: SPIFFS: From image creation to read & write through flashing

Postby milesstone » Sun May 02, 2021 2:09 pm

I'm not sure about the flash used in the wemos, but many flash chips do wear leveling where they rotate the blocks used to store data, helping it wear out more evenly.

There might be another factor in that the spiffs filesystem has its own data structure which would potentially add further writes each time.

With the amount of data you're writing though you're talking thousands of years before you wear it out, so probably don't worry too much.

Check this GBWhatsApp Apk

aneebaali
Posts: 1
Joined: Thu Jun 03, 2021 5:46 pm

Re: SPIFFS: From image creation to read & write through flashing

Postby aneebaali » Thu Jun 03, 2021 5:55 pm

Your app should be able to receive the widest possible range of MIME types. For example, a messaging app used to send text, images and video should support receiving text/*, image/* and video/*. Here are a few common MIME types when sending simple data in Android.

text/*, senders will often send text/plain, text/rtf, text/html, text/json
image/*, senders will often send image/jpg, image/png, image/gif
video/*, senders will often send video/mp4, video/3gp
receivers should register for supported file extensions, senders will often send application/pdf
Please refer to the IANA official registry of MIME media types. You can receive a MIME type of */*, but this is highly discouraged unless you are fully capable of handling any type of incoming content.
When a user taps on a share target associated with a specific activity they should be able to confirm and edit the shared content before using it. This is especially important for text data.

Tapping on any Direct Share target should take the user to an interface where an action can be directly performed on the target's subject. Avoid showing users a disambiguation or placing them in an interface that is not related to the tapped target. Specifically, do not take the user to a contact disambugation interface where they must confirm or reselect the contact to share with, since they've already done that by tapping the target in the Android Sharesheet. For example, in a messaging app, tapping a Direct Share target should take the user to a conversation view with the person they selected. The keyboard should be visible and the message should be prefilled with the shared data.

Source: sepco bill check

Who is online

Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 4 guests