[erlang-questions] QR Code generation library.
Sun Apr 10 00:04:59 CEST 2011
On Sat, Apr 9, 2011 at 3:08 AM, Mike Oxford <moxford@REDACTED> wrote:
> Well, ghostscript is a postscript interpreter, and postscript is just a
> stack-based language.
> I'd take a look at the Barcodewriter stuff anyways. He did a good job
> abstracting it out and it supports a lot of different barcodes.
> Basically you set up the parameter, and say "go generate it!" When it
> comes back to give it a cookie and a pat on the head.
> Even if you don't use it initially it's always nice to have options... :)
> Good luck!
> On Fri, Apr 8, 2011 at 4:14 PM, Alex Arnon <alex.arnon@REDACTED> wrote:
>> Steve: I'd echo Vik by saying it certainly sounds like something worth
>> open sourcing! :)
>> I was planning on falling back on zxing as a port program.
>> Antoine and Mike: I've read some good things on Barcodewriter. However,
>> some flexibility in the output is required here, and if we're going for
>> several kinds of image generation then ghostscript and PS output are extra
>> components on the chain that we have no "use" for. In any case, thanks for
>> pointing us to a cool solution.
>> On Fri, Apr 8, 2011 at 3:06 AM, Steve Davis <
>> steven.charles.davis@REDACTED> wrote:
>>> Curious. Must be the zeitgeist.
>>> I recently finished a qrcode implementation in Erlang, to enable 2-
>>> factor authentication using the Google Authenticator mobile app on a
>>> I wasn't planning to, but I guess I could be convinced to open source
>>> it on GitHub... though right now, although it's sufficient for our
>>> needs, I'm making no big claims over performance ;)
>>> I can tell you that if you decide to write an implementation yourself,
>>> google's zxing java/cpp code is a good reference.
>>> On Apr 7, 2:39 am, Alex Arnon <alex.ar...@REDACTED> wrote:
>>> > Hi All,
>>> > Does any of you know of a QR Code generation library for Erlang?
>>> > If not, can you recommend a fast one that I could plonk on a port?
>>> > Another alternative would be to write one myself - in that case, is
>>> there a
>>> > reference implementation I could test against?
>>> > Regards,
>>> > Alex.
>>> > _______________________________________________
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