Turn your Quickstart and Eight Bananas into a Synth! I was recently inspired by a Kickstart project which used Bananas as sensors to control a video game on a PC. I've done some video game controls using the Propeller in the past, but I thought this would make an interesting synthesizer project. Introducing: Bananaphone: A Touch Capacitance Synth
Having heard that Atmel actually produced three variants of the AT90SC3232 device, we did some digging and found some of this previously never-seen-by-Flylogic AT90SC3232CS. We had already several AT90SC3232 and AT90SC3232C. We assumed that the CS was just a 3232C with an extra IO pad. Well, one should never ass-u-me anything!
There are already several STM32 discovery boards that are great tools for learning and prototyping. They have programming/debugging part already included also all pins to access and couple additional things like buttons and LEDs. If you need more you need to use breadboard and wire jumpers or simply make daughter boards with your desired peripherals. But if you really keen dive in to learning ARM Cortex microcontrollers and still want to use discovery line then take a look at Scot’s approach. He decided to design baseboards for STM32 discovery boards. He already built three boards for VL, F3 and F4 STM32 discovery boards.
Rickard's electronic projects page - How to generate composite video signals in software using PIC. - VimperatorHow to generate video signals in software using PIC Background During the Christmas holidays 1997-1998, I started on a small project, trying to generate a video signal with a PIC16C84. I had seen some video clock generating video signals in software, and thought it was a quite interesting idea, and wanted to take it a step further.