OBS Studio is an open-source broadcast quality software that you can use to create a mobile recording and streaming studio.
OBS Studio is supported on Windows, MacOS and Linux laptop. Once installed, you have a full-fledged multi-scene, multi-source, audio-visual recording studio with capability of streaming on your favorite platform such as YouTube and Twitch.
Now, you can use the microphone and webcam for sources. This would be a basic setup for recording and streaming personal messages.
Things start to get interesting once you connect external sources. It can be setup for recording/streaming live events, music recording…
OBS Studio is an open-source broadcast quality software that you can use to create a mobile recording and streaming studio. This guide shows you how to connect an external IP Camera to OBS studio.
The example here use your Android phone as a wireless video camera.
Install IP Webcam app from Google Play Store (Free, or paid a few dollars for ads-free Pro version), start the app and click “Start Server” at the bottom. It is that simple. Note the URL (eg. http://192.168.1.173:8080) shown at the bottom of the screen.
In OBS Studio, add (+) a Media Source source, and select Create new and give it a name, say Camera 1, and hit OK.
Uncheck “Local”, then enter the URL that is shown on the phone, with a trailing “/video”, eg. http://192.168.1.173:8080/video and hit OK
Voila, your IP camera is now connected live.
The phone battery probably won’t last very long, so you want to have the phone charger plugged in, especially for event functions
Register as a member of the Windows Insider program
Download latest Technical Review Build 17661 for Raspberry Pi 3 B+
Mount the iso and optionally extract Windows_10_IoT_Core_RPi3B+.msi
Install Windows 10 IoT Core for Raspberry Pi 2 (it is for 3B+) on Windows
Download Windows 10 IoT Core Dashboard to flash ffu image onto SD card
Run Dashboard to set up a new device
Insert a formatted MicroSD card to be flashed
Boot the flashed MicroSD card on your Raspberry Pi 3B+
Use Dashboard to list and control your Raspberry Pi
Use Windows Device Portal to update RPi to latest release 17763 (as of writing)
Due to different boot structure on Raspberry Pi 3 B+, the latest release of Windows 10 IoT 17763 image for Raspberry 2 & 3 (including 17763.107.181026-1406) does not boot on RPi 3 B+. Windows latest Insider Preview 17744 will also not boot.
The last release that boot was the April 2018 release 17661. In this tutorial, I’m going to show you how to install this release and then update to latest October 2018 release 17663.
You will require: Running Windows 10 machine with SD card reader (USB or direct), an msdos or gpt formatted MicroSD card (Class 10 preferred) 8GB or above (recommend Samsung EVO Plus 32GB or higher), and of course a Raspberry Pi 3 B+ with 2.5A power supply, and Ethernet cable connection with DHCP.
HDMI monitor, USB keyboard and mouse (combo or separate) are optional but useful.
Windows 10 IoT flashing will wipe and re-partition the MicroSD card to provide 1.4GB for MainOS, and the remaining for EFI/boot and Data.
Windows 10 IoT Core Dashboard is used to flash the ffu image (picture below) onto your MicroSD card and also to monitor and control Windows 10 IoT devices.
Step 6: Set up a new device
Run the Dashboard. Click Set up a new device. and set up Device type: Broadcomm [Raspberry Pi 2 & 3], and OS Build: Custom , then click Browse to select C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft IoT\FFU\RaspberryPi2\flash.ffu, the image file installed in previous step.
Step 7: Flashing MicroSD card
Insert an msdos or gpt formatted MicroSD card in Windows 10 card reader. The MicroSD card will be over written.
Enter Device name, Admin password, click accept and Install.
Step 8: Booting WIndows 10 IoT for the first time
Once the flashing is done, remove MicroSD Card from Windows card reader, insert into Raspberry Pi 3B+.
Make sure Ethernet cable is connected and boot up RPi.
Wait a few minutes for RPI to boot up.
Step 9: Connecting to Your Raspberry Pi 3B+
Click My devices in Dashboard, you should be able to see the device listed. Right-click the device entry select Launch PowerShell to connect to your new IoT device for remote command prompt
Right-click the device entry select Open in Device Portal to remotely access and control your device. Especially useful if you do not have keyboard and monitor attached to RPi.
Alternatively, open a web browser and enter URL http://[ip address]:8080 to access Windows Device Portal.
Step 10: Update Windows 10 IoT to the latest release
Upon successful start up, Windows 10 IoT should immediately run Windows Update and download the latest release.
In Windows Device Portal, select Windows Update to see the progress. The downloading and updating process should be fast (depending on your Internet download speed).
If downloading takes more than 2 hour, something went wrong. Shutdown, re-flash and try again.
If download or update failed before completion, it is likely that the MicroSD card is not of good quality.
Once the device is updated, the administrator password may be changed. If you cannot login with original password, try the default p@ssw0rd . To change password, login with this default password in PowerShell, and use this command to change. Replace [new password] with your own.
net user Administrator [new password]
You can also change password via Windows Device Portal. In browser, open URL http://[device_ip]:8080 and login with credential Administrator / p@ssw0rd