There are several SDR modules available that can be connected to the Flipper Zero, including the HackRF One and the LimeSDR Mini. (YES, I AM AWARE OTHER THREADS HAVE COVERED THIS, SORRY TO REPEAT) Once an SDR module is connected, the device would need to be configured with the appropriate software and drivers to enable SDR functionality. This may involve installing and configuring SDR software such as GNU Radio or SDR# on the Flipper Zero, as well as configuring the SDR module itself to operate in the desired frequency range and modulation scheme. With the SDR module and software configured, it would be possible to implement a TCP/IP stack on the Flipper Zero using software libraries such as lwIP or Contiki-NG. This would allow the device to send and receive TCP/IP packets over the SDR module, which could be used for a variety of applications such as remote sensing, telemetry, or data communication.
Yes, as many on this forum know, it is possible to use software-defined radio (SDR) to support TCP/IP communications. SDR is a technology that uses software to implement the functionalities of a traditional radio. This allows for flexible and dynamic modification of the radio behavior, including modulation and demodulation, frequency selection, filtering, and other aspects of radio signal processing. To support TCP/IP over SDR, the SDR system would need to provide a network interface that can interact with the TCP/IP stack running on a computer or other device. This could be achieved using a software-defined network interface card (SDNIC) or other similar technology.
In general, the software-defined network interface would need to provide the standard TCP/IP functions, such as packet framing and routing, as well as support for the specific modulation and demodulation schemes used by the SDR. This may require the use of specialized software or hardware components, such as digital signal processing (DSP) units or FPGA-based hardware. There are several open-source SDR frameworks that support TCP/IP networking, including GNU Radio and SDRPlay. These frameworks provide a range of tools and components for building and customizing SDR systems, including support for TCP/IP networking and other high-level protocols.
Alternatively, the addition of an external radio module, such as a software-defined radio (SDR) module, it may be possible to use Flipper Zero as a two-way radio. The SDR module would need to be configured with appropriate radio protocols and modulation schemes to support two-way radio communication, and the Flipper Zero’s software would need to be configured to interface with the SDR module.