DFRobotShop Rover V1.5 - Robot à Chenilles Compatible Arduino (Kit XBee) • Version XBee du DFRobotShop Rover• Kit pour robot char d'assaut programmable et polyvalent• Chargeur de batterie LiPo intégré• Carte Arduino complète intégrée (Arduino Uno)• Pont en H double et régulateur de tension intégré (une seule batterie est nécessaire)• Compatible avec différents blindages• 2 modules émetteur-récepteur XBee et interface XBee-USB inclus• Chargeur intégré etCellule de Batterie au Lithium de Polymère SFE - 3,7 V 1000 mAh inclus• Les embases XBee doivent être soudées Le Robot à chenilles DFRobotShop Rover V2 compatible Arduino (kit XBee) est un robot char d'assaut mobile polyvalent basé sur le célèbre microcontrôleur Microcontrôleur Arduino Uno USB Rev 3 . Le Rover utilise la boîte à engrenages de moteur double Tamiya ainsi que le jeu de chenilles et de roues Tamiya.
This page links to 820 pages around the web with information on Artificial Intelligence. Links in Bold* followed by a star are especially useful and interesting sites. Links with a + sign at the end have "tooltip" information that will pop up if you put your mouse over the link for a second or two. If you have new links to add, mail them to firstname.lastname@example.org. We hope you can find what you want in one of the following subtopics: If we don't have it, perhaps one of these search sites will: AI on the Web
Bras robotique (avec carte Arduino) - Le forum de la Robotique, www.Robot-Passion.com
Construisez votre robot hexapod avec Arduino - Un podcast vidéo traitant de la robotique
Let's Make Robots! | Let's Make Robots!-Mozilla Firefox
Le libre s'envole avec Arduino - Internet Collaboratif
Ordis Solarius Articulum Kapacitusbankus Abampere Quinquaginta OSAKA50 | Let's Make Robots!-Mozilla Firefox I received a "Animaris Ordis Parvus" leg kit from our friends at Gakken .... AOP :- Just look at those legs .... as a Bonus for sending my SchneeBeast for a Theo Jansen exhibition in Japan. The original kit was powered by the wind and indeed it drives forwards in the lightest of breezes. ( as proved by rik )
Created: Robot project | Let's Make Robots!-Mozilla Firefox
Update: Check out my latest Camera Axe project for a much more robust device that handles this or my store where I sell the Camera Axe. For those just wanting to see the pretty pictures, click here. This article focuses on making the sensors used to trigger a camera’s flash using a microphone or a cheap laser pointer. Since I’ve already described how to do the actual firing of a camera’s flash here I won’t focus on that part of this project today. There are a lot of places on the web that describe how to trigger a flash with an electrical circuit, but I feel that using a microcontroller like Arduino offers big benefits.
Z-39 | Let's Make Robots!-Mozilla Firefox Hi all, This is it! As I got a fully (more or less) functional CNC (see here: http://letsmakerobots.com/node/24217), I can finally start doing what I have intended from the beginning: BUILDING BOTS. This one will scratch my "must build track robot" itch and at the same time I hope I'll be able to use it as a development platform in general, to test various stuff on it. Z-39 aims to be completely build using machined parts. The motors are salvaged from some old CD writer hardware (TIP: there is always good stuff in old hardware ;) ). The design is all done in Blender from scratch using this thank as inspiration for the track suspensions:
Arduino Camera Axe 5 Shield This is the first Camera Axe shield, but it leverages the lessons learned from the previous four generations of Camera Axe hardware. The word “shield” describes a board that plugs into the Arduino board. Arduino is an popular and easy to use open-source electronics prototyping platform used by artists, designers, and hobbyists. The standard Camera Axe 5, which will be released in the next few months, will have a lot of difficult to solder surface mount components. Because making a kit of the standard Camera Axe 5 wouldn’t be possible I started looking for different ways of doing a kit version.
The Arduino meets Processing project intends to make it as easy as possible for anyone to explore the world of physical computing. All you need is an Arduino board as well as the Arduino and Processing software, which you can download on their project websites. On this website we explain how to: set up electronic circuits with various kinds of sensors, control and measure the sensors with the Arduino board, send the data to the computer, and use the received values to generate computer graphics with Processing. For all examples you need some basic electronic equipment such as a breadboard, resistors, the sensors, and some wires. The following sensors are dealt with on this website:
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