Arduino, Processing Your Arduino Yún includes two lightweight software components that make it easy to connect with hundreds of APIs and cloud services from any sketch. First, there's a small C++ library called Temboo.cpp that comes bundled with the Arduino IDE. When you include this library in a sketch, it provides a streamlined syntax for configuring and invoking calls to run Temboo Choreos. Behind the scenes, calls to Temboo are routed to a client program that comes packaged with your Linino base image.

Arduino, Processing

JeremyBlum.com | v3.1
Quentin PEYRÈGNE
Jumper One » electronic projects, tutorials, hardware hacking... Jumper One » electronic projects, tutorials, hardware hacking... Some time ago Mike from Mike’s Electric Stuff (YouTube: mikeselectricstuff) did a review of Tenma 72-8345 – 1 to 36V, 0 to 3A adjustable switch mode bench power supply. I needed additional power supply for stuff that I do, and so after Mike’s review I bought Manson NSP-3630 which is exactly the same power supply as Tenma 72-8345, made by the same OEM(Original Equipment Manufacturer) – Manson. I can’t add much more to what Mike said in his review, but if you want to see high-res photos of internals of this power supply – you’re in the right place.
Electronics and Robotics projects by Tristan Honscheid

Circuits@Home

Written by Oleg Mazurov Bitmine A1 chip soldered in place Several weeks ago, a friend e-mailed me asking for help building a bitcoin miner based on Bitmine A1 ASIC – a mighty chip capable of 40GH/sec and also very DIY friendly. Circuits@Home

JeeLabs

I’m writing this post while one of the test JeeNode Micro’s here at JeeLabs is nearing its eighth month of operation on a single coin cell: It’s running the radioBlip2 sketch, sending out packets with an incrementing long integer packet count, roughly once every minute: The battery voltage is also tracked, using a nice little trick which lets the ATtiny measure its own supply voltage. As you can see, the battery is getting weaker, dropping in voltage after each 25 mA transmission pulse, but still recovering very nicely before the next transmission: Fascinating stuff. JeeLabs
Tech farmer Tech farmer Suite à un article dans Open-Silicium, j'ai fini par me lancer sur la plateforme Arduino, avec pour objectif de faire une station météo permettant de récupérer les données des mes capteurs extérieurs puis de les uploader sur mon serveur. Actuellement, ma station WS-2300 Lacrosse est connectée à un PC, qui récupère les données et les met à disposition ici. J'utilise l'outil wsview qui permet de récupérer et formater tout ça, mais le soft est assez usine à gaz et ca nécessite que mon serveur soit allumé en permanence.

Arduino Notepad

Cela fait plus d'un an que nous désirons distribuer des écrans TFT à la "taille du PI" (donc à forte intégration) sans pour autant sacrifier à la qualité d'affichage. Nous voulions un élément de qualité pour un Pi ou un BeagleBone... Pari tenu: Qualité et haute résolution dans un "mouchoir de poche" (ou presque) Après le PiTFT, voici donc venu le HDMI pour Pi ! Arduino Notepad
la concha.net inobjects: If you feel like hacking a bit, Airwick offers pretty nice motion sensor, motor with reductor, a case for embedding your projects and a big bottle of the air freshner just for 7 Euros! Check Freshmatic model ;) There are lots of posts on disassembling it on the Internet and it’s not that hard to do in the end. Only this small board from all the inner content is needed to use the sensor. la concha.net

Fashioning Technology

Kicking off the Smart Fabrics Conference in San Francisco on April 23 is an E-Textiles Hack-A-Thon hosted by Sparkfun's Dia Campbell and Pearce Melcher. The workshop runs from 8am-12pm and looks like a great way to dive into wearable tech by getting your hands dirty. Dynamic Duo: Pearce Melcher and Dia Campbell of Sparkfun Curious to find out a bit more about the workshop and the ideas behind it, we caught up with Dia Campbell for a sneak preview. You're likely to have a wide range of people attending the Smart Fabrics Hack-A-Thon, from textile experts to electrical engineers to interaction designers. Do you have any tricks for working with the diverse range of people who attend an event like this? Fashioning Technology
MicroSyl | MCU Electronics projects MicroSyl | MCU Electronics projects About me: I am your host, Sylvain Bissonnette. I am French Canadian (Québécois) and live in Boucherville, QC. My passion for electronics systems started when I was 8 years.
Depuis maintenant quelques semaines, nous sommes en discussion avec les amis de la Médiathèque de Saint Nazaire qui ont eut la bonne idée d’organiser pendant le week end du 29 mars 2014 des animations autour du DIY de la bidouille et des FabLabs. Après quelques palabres, nous avons trouvé la solution ultime… Je serais donc à Saint Nazaire le 29 mars et à 15h, je tournerais un épisode exceptionnel, en live, un défi, que je ne connais pas, que quelqu’un aura lancé… la personne dont le défi aura été choisi sera donc mon invité pour cet épisode spécial. Donc, n’hésitez pas à lancer pleins de défis si vous êtes dans le coin à cette adresse, vous avez jusqu’au 21 février 19h pour me lancer un défi de barbu. J’attends ça avec impatience et je flippe aussi un peu du défi qui va être choisi, donc à vos claviers. La Grotte Du Barbu

La Grotte Du Barbu

Furrtek.org
It is a truth, universally acknowledged, that an engineer in possession of an antique computer must be in want of hacking it. Last year I reverse engineered the Easter Egg photographs from a Mac SE that I found on the side of the road and that machine has been sitting idle since then, so I took inspiration from NYCR founder Dave Clausen’s six year old 24th anniversary Mac project and turned my old SE into a “30th anniversary Macintosh” with a new ARM motherboard running Linux. Unlike Dave, I was able to interface with the original 9″ CRT thanks to the programmable hardware in the Beaglebone Black.

NYC Resistor » Electronics, Hacking, Classes, and Workspace.

todbot blog

In late 2006 I wrote “arduino-serial“, mostly for myself, to help with stuff I was working on at the time. It was a very simple & small, cross-platform tool written in basic C for reading/writing serial ports. Now nearly seven years later I still get regular questions and frustrations about it. Part of this is due to how Arduinos have changed over time. You used to have to hand-reset an Arduino board, now the act of opening the serial port resets it. This has its plusses and minuses, but it really made my original use-case of arduino-serial fail.