Control ESPcopter With Processing

After the Getting Started With Processing phase, You can control ESPcopter with Processing, First of All, you need to install there library to Processing which is

1-) controlP5

2-) game control plus


To code please contact with

How to Add Library:




How to Connect ESPcopter

Click to Connect

Start to Program

İf you have no gamepad. Return to false from İfconsol = True;

İf you have a Gamepad you need to do the some setting 

First select your gamepad











Getting Started With Processing

Getting Started

Welcome to Processing! Start by visiting and selecting the Mac, Windows, or Linux version, depending on what machine you have. Installation on each machine is straightforward:

  • On Windows, you’ll have a .zip file. Double-click it, and drag the folder inside to a location on your hard disk. It could be Program Files or simply the desktop, but the important thing is for the processing folder to be pulled out of that .zip file. Then double-click processing.exe to start.
  • The Mac OS X version is also a .zip file. Double-click it and drag the Processing icon to the Applications folder. If you’re using someone else’s machine and can’t modify the Applications folder, just drag the application to the desktop. Then double-click the Processing icon to start.
  • The Linux version is a .tar.gz file, which should be familiar to most Linux users. Download the file to your home directory, then open a terminal window, and type:
    tar xvfz processing-xxxx.tgz
    (Replace xxxx with the rest of the file’s name, which is the version number.) This will create a folder named processing-2.0 or something similar. Then change to that directory:
    cd processing-xxxx
    and run it:

With any luck, the main Processing window will now be visible. Everyone’s setup is different, so if the program didn’t start, or you’re otherwise stuck, visit the troubleshooting page for possible solutions.

The Processing Development Environment.

Your First Program

You’re now running the Processing Development Environment (or PDE). There’s not much to it; the large area is the Text Editor, and there’s a row of buttons across the top; this is the toolbar. Below the editor is the Message Area, and below that is the Console. The Message Area is used for one line messages, and the Console is used for more technical details.

In the editor, type the following:

ellipse(50, 50, 80, 80);

This line of code means “draw an ellipse, with the center 50 pixels over from the left and 50 pixels down from the top, with a width and height of 80 pixels.” Click the Run button the (triangle button in the Toolbar).

If you’ve typed everything correctly, you’ll see a circle on your screen. If you didn’t type it correctly, the Message Area will turn red and complain about an error. If this happens, make sure that you’ve copied the example code exactly: the numbers should be contained within parentheses and have commas between each of them, and the line should end with a semicolon.

One of the most difficult things about getting started with programming is that you have to be very specific about the syntax. The Processing software isn’t always smart enough to know what you mean, and can be quite fussy about the placement of punctuation. You’ll get used to it with a little practice.

Next, we’ll skip ahead to a sketch that’s a little more exciting. Delete the text from the last example, and try this:

void setup() {
  size(480, 120);

void draw() {
  if (mousePressed) {
  } else {
  ellipse(mouseX, mouseY, 80, 80);

This program creates a window that is 480 pixels wide and 120 pixels high, and then starts drawing white circles at the position of the mouse. When a mouse button is pressed, the circle color changes to black. We’ll explain more about the elements of this program in detail later. For now, run the code, move the mouse, and click to see what it does. While the sketch is running, the Run button will change to a square “stop” icon, which you can click to halt the sketch.