UPDATE : 4th May : early shipping Moku:Go’s will have a default wifi access point password of ‘mokuadmin’. We will be changing to a unique password soon and I’ll update this post accordingly.
We have updated the default password for the Moku:Go wifi access point.
*On your computer, join the Wi-Fi network called “MokuGo-######”, where “######” is the 6-digit serial number of your Moku:Go. This is printed on the bottom of the device. *
My bottom of my device is blank… I did notice though a Moku WiFi when scanning using my phone that has a MoKuGo-000XXX with XXX being numbers. I assume this is the serial number then.
the first few batches of the Moku:Go’s have no labels on the bottom - and yours is one of those.
In this case, the wifi password is “mokuadmin” and the wifi access point network will be “MokuGo-XXXXXX”. The “XXXXXXX” will be numbers - and you are correct, these will be the serial number.
We trust you are enjoying exploring the Moku:Go and the software, please let us know if you have any other questions,
So far I’m very impressed. I connected the Moku:Go via the RJ45 line to avoid the whole wireless setup. I then updated my dhcp server so that the device has a static IPv4 address so that I knew the address under Linux to start to probe.
I have Virtualbox running on my Linux computer. So using a Windows 10 VM I installed the 0.93 software version. I thought I should first perform the firmware update before dabbling with bare linux and accessing it.
Next I creating a Singularity container with Debian 10 inside it and Wine 6.0 stable branch (Wine is a windows emulator for Linux). After getting the singulartiy definition file such that it included everything I needed to run Wine, I was able to installed the 0.93 version directly under Linux. It seems to be a bit flakey connecting to it. Yet when connected it’s rock solid and I can interact with it nicely. I think the flakiness is more to do with the structural support wine is providing and the fact that your using openGL support.
The next step was could I use native python under Linux and develop a complete dashboard similar to what you’ve provided with the windows image. If I’m able to leverage the python API, I could then ideally interact with it directly within Linux. Of course the final goal would to be create a single Singularity container to include all the phython code such that, it simply fires up and works. Moving the singularity container around after that would be much simpler regardless to what version of Linux a user may run on.