A series of Powershell scripts to automatically download, build from source, and install GNURadio and -all- it's dependencies as 64-bit native binaries then package as an .msi using Visual Studio 2015.
GNURadio Windows Build Scripts v1.6. A series of Powershell scripts to automatically download, build from source, and install GNURadio and -all- it's dependencies as 64-bit native binaries then package as an.msi using Visual Studio 2015. GNURadio 3.7.x Win64 Binaries - Download. Please ensure you pick the correct column for your CPU. If in doubt, choose the 'Any CPU' column as it will work on any machine. INSTRUCTIONS how to install GNU RADIO 22.214.171.124 on Windows 7 (32 bit) Most probably, these will work for Windows XP and 8 (32 bit) as well. I wanted to install GNU Radio 126.96.36.199 on Windows 7 and found some excellent instructions here (click). User Bhaskar11 uploaded them and below I have just recompiled the instructions. INSTRUCTIONS how to install GNU RADIO 188.8.131.52 on Windows 7 (32 bit) Most probably, these will work for Windows XP and 8 (32 bit) as well. I wanted to install GNU Radio 184.108.40.206 on Windows 7 and found some excellent instructions here (click). Use Windows Explorer to navigate to the directory containing your saved setup.exe (if you have one) and double-click; If you have access to an account with administrator privileges and a non-blank password, you can: 1. Use Windows Explorer to navigate to the directory containing your saved setup.exe (if you have one) and double-click; then. GNURadio Win64 Binaries. GNURadio is a powerful SDR tool, however it’s biggest limitation has always been that it is a challenge to install, even on Linux systems, because of the large number of shared dependencies. If you are a daily Windows user there is an even.
For more details on this effort, please see the support website
IF YOU JUST WANT TO USE GNURADIO ON WINDOWS, DON'T USE THESE SCRIPTS.. use the binaries that are posted at the above site. The Linux way is to build from source, this is usually not helpful on Windows, so use the installers unless you just want to tinker, in which case enjoy!
The finished MSI includes:
Device Support: UHD, RTL-SDR, hackrf, airspy, BladeRF, osmoSDR, FCD
GNURadio modules: 220.127.116.11 with all but gr-comedi modules built and included
OOT modules: gr-iqbal, gr-fosphor, gr-osmosdr, gr-acars, gr-adsb, gr-modtool, gr-air-modes, gr-ais, gr-ax25, gr-burst (incl. bitarray), gr-cdma, gr-display (incl. matplotlib), gr-eventstream, gr-inspector (incl. tensorflow), gr-lte, gr-mapper, gr-nacl, gr-paint (incl. PIL), gr-radar, gr-rds, gr-specest, OpenLTE, gr-gsm
Other Applications: gqrx
There are now two options for that for whatever your reason is, want to build these installers themselves. The newest and recommended option is to use an AWS EC2 instance with a custom AMI that has successfully built these scripts, to avoid configuration issues. I recommend a c5d.2xlarge because you must have the 200GB NVMe drive or larger.
The AMI is: GnuRadio Windows Build - ami-0ac7160e7f16f76ac. AMIs are regional, so you must be in N. Virginia to see it, but you should be able to make a copy as you wish.Once you log in, there are two shortcuts. The first will initialize the NVMe to your Z: drive. The second will run the scripts.
The second option is to build your own machine:
The following tools must be installed:
Please note that Visual Studio 2017 is not yet supported.
Also, the complete build requires no less than 120 GB of free disk space.
Run the below from an elevated command prompt (the only command that requires elevation is the Set-ExecutionPolicy. If desired, the rest can be run from a user-privilege account)
Build logs can be found in the $root/logs directory. The scripts will validate key parts of each step, but are not 100% guaranteed to detect a partial build failure. Use the logs to further diagnose issues.
Once complete, msi files can be found in the [root]/src-stage4-installer/dist subdirectories. The build can be tested after Step 7 by running run_grc.bat in the src-stage3/staged_install/[config]/bin subdirectory to
1- Ensure your anti-virus is off during installation.. even Windows Defender. PyQt4 may fail to create manifest files as a result.
2- Right-click your powershell window, go to 'Properties' and ensure QuickEdit and Insert Mode are NOT checked. Otherwise when you click on the window, execution may pause without any indication as to why, leading you to believe the build has hung.
3- This has been tested with a B200 UHD, a hackRF, and an RTL-SDR. Other device drivers have not been phyiscally verified to work. If you own one, please let me know if you had success.
4- In the event of issues, I highly recommend Dependency Walker to troubleshoot what libraries are linked to what.
5- If your connection is spotty, you may get partially downloaded packages which cause build failures. To correct, DELETE the suspect package from the /packages directory so it will retry the download.
6- The following devices are NOT currently supported: FCD Pro+, RFSPACE, MiriSDR, SoapySDR, SDRPlay
7- CMake 3.13 is the only version currently supported, though versions after 3.5 may be successful; older versions have been reported to have issues detecting the custom python install when at the BuildGNURadio step.
8- Zadig must be manually added to the /bin directory prior to MSI creation
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I find that the file generated by file sink block is binary format,which can not edit by gedit under linux or something else,So how can i edit the file?
I send a dat file contains 'hello world' and I want to recieve a file contains 'hello world'Marcus Müller
This is asked very often. So here's a link to the FAQ and the excerpt:
All files are in pure binary format. Just bits. That’s it. A floating point data stream is saved as 32 bits in the file, one after the other. A complex signal has 32 bits for the real part and 32 bits for the imaginary part. Reading back a complex number means reading in 32 bits, saving that to the real part of a complex data structure, and then reading in the next 32 bits as the imaginary part of the data structure. And just keep reading the data.
Take a look at the Octave and Python files in
gr-utils for reading in data using Octave and Python’s Scipy module.
The exception to the format is when using the metadata file format. These files are produced by the File Meta Sink: http://gnuradio.org/doc/doxygen/classgr_1_1blocks_1_1file__meta__sink.html block and read by the File Meta Source block. See the manual page on the metadata file format for more information about how to deal with these files.
A one-line Python command to read the entire file into a numpy array is:
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Replace the dtype with scipy.int16, scipy.int32, scipy.float32, scipy.complex64 or whatever type you were using.
So your question 'How do I edit this?' boils down to understanding that this is raw data. You can of course just modify this on a byte level (e.g. using a hexeditor), but usually, you'd have (or write) some program that loads the data into an in-program represenation (e.g. an array of complex numbers) and look at that.
The way you're asking this suggests you're not really aware of what you're looking at (because you don't even mention how you transmit that string). Maybe your data has bit errors due to symbol errors due to noise? Quite possibly, there's no synchronization done, so your received bits did not end up on the same byte order as you meant them to be sent etc.
I think this might be a very good place to point you to the GNU Radio Guided Tutorials.Marcus MüllerMarcus Müller