Click on install, the binding will be downloaded and installed automatically.Now that the binding is installed, switch back to the “Inbox”.So use your editor of choice to edit the /etc/bashrc file and add these lines to the end of the file: I suggest logging out and in again in order to load the environment variables before continuing.Step 3 - starting up open HAB2 Now that everything’s ready we can start up open HAB2 for the first time: (Normally the script already has execute permisisons.If that isn’t the case: “chmod ug x start.sh”) ./Launching the open HAB runtime...__ _____ ____ ____ ____ ___ ____ / / / / | / __ ) / __ \/ __ \/ _ \/ __ \/ /_/ / /| | / __ | / /_/ / /_/ / __/ / / / __ / ___ |/ /_/ / \____/ .___/\___/_/ /_/_/ /_/_/ |_/_____/ /_/ 2.0.0-SNAPSHOT Build #710 Hit ' Step 4 - first time setup When you start open HAB2 for the first time, it only starts the dashboard (as you can see in the log entry above).This also makes updates much easier and gives you the possibility to revert to an older snapshot in the blink of an eye if something’s wrong with the latest release by simply switching back the link to the old release.
The installation is done on the “Add-ons” page in the left menu.
With the network binding, you can define some of your network devices as things in order to use them in a rule for example, or just to see if they are online or offline and for how long.
Scroll down or use the “Search” field to find the “Network Binding”.
So let’s have a look at it: open a browser and browse to you open HAB2 dashboard: As you can see, you can choose between different options. This will install the “Paper UI” (here you can install add-ons, discover and configure things etc), the “Basic UI” (here you can have a look at your created sitemaps - I’ll get back to this later), and the Habpanel (here you can create dynamic dashboards for your things).
After clicking in “Standard”, open HAB2 will install the packages and afterwards take you to the start page.