Was soldered to the end, what time? Sure, many people will not remember much past Tteiu. Innovation Jiwa solder melts and the smoke plumes of hope, a faint odor. That’s when the work with pleasure. And the moment you turn self-conscious combination of all, “moved” that impressed him. You, what you remember? Recall that from the excitement. And from your child wants to tell. We will introduce the tool kit of Erekitto.
We started this project looking at some of the interesting variations amongst common fonts. Blowing them up to this size lets you start to see those differences more clearly than usual. Cutting them out as tangible forms takes it a step further– you can feel the curves. Also, they make pretty good coasters.
The ScrewShield is a “wing-format” shield that extends the Arduino pins to sturdy, secure, and dependable screw terminal blocks. (You even get a few bonus terminals for extra GND and power!). The wing design allows you to extend just one or both sides (“analog” & “digital”) of the Arduino, and still access the jumpers, LEDs, and buttons on the Arduino. Thanks to its extra-long header pins, the ScrewShield can be stacked above or below other shields.
Open source hardware is a term slowly working its way into many new projects and efforts, but what is it? There are a few definitions, some of which come from “open source software,” which is usually considered software’s “source code under a license (or arrangement such as the public domain) that permits users to study, change, and improve the software, and to redistribute it in modified or unmodified form.” So how does this translate to hardware? This session will focus on electronic hardware, the layers they can be divided into, different document types, licensing concerns, and a show-and-tell of hardware. Because of the openness of the movement it is increasingly being tied to Web 2.0 services.
So remember that Shuttle computer we got a few weeks ago? Finally had time to install it as our backup shipping station and we couldn’t get the scale to work (its a serial port device). Turns out the motherboard “COM port dongles” were wired for a different kind of motherboard! So if you ever decide to do this yourself, note that the dongles come with ‘alternating’ pins when they really should not be. Check your motherboard documentation to verify which you need, and then a quick soldering fix!