Mac OS X

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After reboot, you should have a new Ethernet interface in your System Preferences/Network. Set up the network manually for that interface by using these addresses:
 
After reboot, you should have a new Ethernet interface in your System Preferences/Network. Set up the network manually for that interface by using these addresses:
 +
<pre>
 
IP-V4: manual
 
IP-V4: manual
IP-Addr:  192.168.0.202
+
IP-Addr:  192.168.0.201
 
Subnet:  255.255.255.0
 
Subnet:  255.255.255.0
 
Router: 192.168.0.202
 
Router: 192.168.0.202
 
+
</pre>
 
This might conflict with some WLAN routers which also use the 192.168.0.0 network.
 
This might conflict with some WLAN routers which also use the 192.168.0.0 network.
  

Revision as of 13:44, 3 August 2007

Welcome to the OpenMoko page devoted to MacOS X users!

Here you can find notes of using Neo1973 (and maybe other OM devices) with Mac.

Contents

Flashing to your device

To operate the Phase 1 devices, you need to flash a root file system first.

Here is a detailled instruction:

  1. download AJZaurusUSB-0.5.2 from http://www.dsitri.de/wiki.php?page=AJZaurusUSB&referer=OpenMoko%20Flasher
  2. install
  3. reboot your Mac so that the driver becomes active (you do not yet need to configure the network interface)
  4. download OpenMoko Flasher from http://www.dsitri.de/wiki.php?page=OpenMoko%20Flasher&referer=OpenMoko%20Flasher
  5. press the Refresh button (which loads the list of packages on the server)
  6. select and load the rootfs (takes some minutes for approx. 40 MByte)
  7. open the Console application and show the console.log
  8. Now, on your OpenMoko, hold the AUX button while pressing the Power button for 5 seconds
  9. the BOOT menu should appear
  10. connect the USB cable
  11. Flash
  12. the BOOT menu screen on the OM should show an indication that it has been switched to DFU mode
  13. if it fails (console.log should show the reasons), unplug the OpenMoko shortly and replug
  14. if it successfully flashed, you should be able to boot the OpenMoko and continue configuring AJZaurusUSB

Connecting to your device

USB

You can telnet, SSH, SMB or do whatever you want if you install software that enables you to set up TCP/IP network over your USB connection.

MacOS X does not provide such a driver for RNDIS/Ethernet Gadget. But you can use an open source (GPL) universal driver http://www.dsitri.de/wiki.php?page=AJZaurusUSB which is developed for handheld devices like iPAQ, Sharp Zaurus, and Motorola A760. Download it and install according to manual found inside of the package.

After reboot, you should have a new Ethernet interface in your System Preferences/Network. Set up the network manually for that interface by using these addresses:

IP-V4: manual
IP-Addr:  192.168.0.201
Subnet:  255.255.255.0
Router: 192.168.0.202

This might conflict with some WLAN routers which also use the 192.168.0.0 network.

You should be able to connect to your Neo! Try using ping 192.168.0.202 and the roundtrip time should be between 1 and 2 ms.

NOTE: it appears that after each reboot of the OpenMoko you get a new interface on the Mac (this is under investigation).

Telnet, ssh, SMB

To Be Done.

ssh

After making the USB connection work, start ssh:

ssh -l root 192.168.0.202

If you don't have installed the key, it will ask for a "yes" on the first connection and for a password on each other. This is "root" unless you change it.

MacBook-hns:~ hns$ ssh -l root 192.168.0.202
root@192.168.0.202's password: 
root@fic-gta01:~$ hostname
fic-gta01
root@fic-gta01:~$

Bluetooth

To Be Done.

WiFi

To Be Done.

Synchronizing

This is not done yet. Possible solutions are SyncML or http://www.dsitri.de/wiki.php?page=ZMacSync

Sharing connection

Mac as a server

Here is described how to enable your Mac to serve as a internet router for your OpenMoko device.

Bluetooth

This could help: http://www.macosxhints.com/article.php?story=20051220221237711

USB

If you install AJZaurusUSB driver you should be able to set up your Mac as a router (not tested).

Neo1973 as a server

To Be Done.

Developing software

Using virtualization software

You can use Parallels or VMWare to install your favourite Linux distribution and then develop just as on Linux.

There are some drawback since AFAIK dfu-util may not work correctly in such environments.

Natively

There are some efforts to get through process of compiling OE and OpenMoko under mac: OpenMoko_under_QEMU_on_MacOSX

Personal tools

Welcome to the OpenMoko page devoted to MacOS X users!

Here you can find notes of using Neo1973 (and maybe other OM devices) with Mac.

Flashing to your device

To operate the Phase 1 devices, you need to flash a root file system first.

Here is a detailled instruction:

  1. download AJZaurusUSB-0.5.2 from http://www.dsitri.de/wiki.php?page=AJZaurusUSB&referer=OpenMoko%20Flasher
  2. install
  3. reboot your Mac so that the driver becomes active (you do not yet need to configure the network interface)
  4. download OpenMoko Flasher from http://www.dsitri.de/wiki.php?page=OpenMoko%20Flasher&referer=OpenMoko%20Flasher
  5. press the Refresh button (which loads the list of packages on the server)
  6. select and load the rootfs (takes some minutes for approx. 40 MByte)
  7. open the Console application and show the console.log
  8. Now, on your OpenMoko, hold the AUX button while pressing the Power button for 5 seconds
  9. the BOOT menu should appear
  10. connect the USB cable
  11. Flash
  12. the BOOT menu screen on the OM should show an indication that it has been switched to DFU mode
  13. if it fails (console.log should show the reasons), unplug the OpenMoko shortly and replug
  14. if it successfully flashed, you should be able to boot the OpenMoko and continue configuring AJZaurusUSB

Connecting to your device

USB

You can telnet, SSH, SMB or do whatever you want if you install software that enables you to set up TCP/IP network over your USB connection.

MacOS X does not provide such a driver for RNDIS/Ethernet Gadget. But you can use an open source (GPL) universal driver http://www.dsitri.de/wiki.php?page=AJZaurusUSB which is developed for handheld devices like iPAQ, Sharp Zaurus, and Motorola A760. Download it and install according to manual found inside of the package.

After reboot, you should have a new Ethernet interface in your System Preferences/Network. Set up the network manually for that interface by using these addresses:

IP-V4: manual
IP-Addr:  192.168.0.201
Subnet:  255.255.255.0
Router: 192.168.0.202

This might conflict with some WLAN routers which also use the 192.168.0.0 network.

You should be able to connect to your Neo! Try using ping 192.168.0.202 and the roundtrip time should be between 1 and 2 ms.

NOTE: it appears that after each reboot of the OpenMoko you get a new interface on the Mac (this is under investigation).

Telnet, ssh, SMB

To Be Done.

ssh

After making the USB connection work, start ssh:

ssh -l root 192.168.0.202

If you don't have installed the key, it will ask for a "yes" on the first connection and for a password on each other. This is "root" unless you change it.

MacBook-hns:~ hns$ ssh -l root 192.168.0.202
root@192.168.0.202's password: 
root@fic-gta01:~$ hostname
fic-gta01
root@fic-gta01:~$

Bluetooth

To Be Done.

WiFi

To Be Done.

Synchronizing

This is not done yet. Possible solutions are SyncML or http://www.dsitri.de/wiki.php?page=ZMacSync

Sharing connection

Mac as a server

Here is described how to enable your Mac to serve as a internet router for your OpenMoko device.

Bluetooth

This could help: http://www.macosxhints.com/article.php?story=20051220221237711

USB

If you install AJZaurusUSB driver you should be able to set up your Mac as a router (not tested).

Neo1973 as a server

To Be Done.

Developing software

Using virtualization software

You can use Parallels or VMWare to install your favourite Linux distribution and then develop just as on Linux.

There are some drawback since AFAIK dfu-util may not work correctly in such environments.

Natively

There are some efforts to get through process of compiling OE and OpenMoko under mac: OpenMoko_under_QEMU_on_MacOSX