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Arduino

Arduino
Arduino is an open-source computer hardware and software company, project and user community that designs and manufactures kits for building digital devices and interactive objects that can sense and control the physical world.[1] Arduino boards may be purchased preassembled, or as do-it-yourself kits; at the same time, the hardware design information is available for those who would like to assemble an Arduino from scratch. The first Arduino was introduced in 2005. The project leaders sought to provide an inexpensive and easy way for hobbyists, students, and professionals to create devices that interact with their environment using sensors and actuators. Common examples for beginner hobbyists include simple robots, thermostats and motion detectors. Adafruit Industries estimated in mid-2011 that over 300,000 official Arduinos had been commercially produced,[3] and in 2013 that 700,000 official boards were in users' hands.[4] History[edit] Hardware[edit] Official boards[edit] Shields[edit]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arduino

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Arduino Buying Guide Arduino Buying Guide Let’s face it, there are a a lot of different Arduino boards out there. How do you decide which one you need for your project? With this table, you can not only compare features between all the different Arduino boards we carry, but you can also see why these differences are important. Banana Pi Banana PI is the open source hardware platform which published to assist the Elastos.org open source OS, Banana PI M1 is the dual core Android 4.2 product Banana Pi series run Android, Debian linux, Ubuntu linux, Raspberry Pi image and cubieboard image. Elastos coordinate multi CPU to from the family cloud enertainment which based on the “software/hardware service”. Features[edit] Banana PI hardware: 1Ghz ARM7 dual-core processor, 1GB DDR3 SDRAM, Banana PI with Gigabit ethernet port, SATA Socket. It can run with Android 4.2.2 smoothly. The Banana PI M1 is credit card sized, it can easily run games, it supports 1080P high definition video output, the GPIO is compatible with Raspberry Pi and it can run the ROM Image directly.

LG Optimus Black The LG P970 Optimus Black is a smartphone designed and manufactured by LG Electronics and was released in 2011. At 9.2 mm in thickness, it was LG's thinnest smartphone at the time of its release, and is slightly thinner than the iPhone 4. The LG Optimus Black features a WVGA NOVA display which is brighter than competitor displays with brightness officially claimed to be over 700 nits. However, the actual brightness of the screen is measured to be about 749 nits.[4] Furthermore, the NOVA display consumes less energy compared to competitor displays.[5] LG Optimus Black is claimed to be the first smartphone with 2MP front camera.[citation needed] Availability[edit]

Cubieboard First prototype of the Cubieboard It uses the AllWinner A10 SoC, popular on cheap tablets, phones and media PCs. This SoC is used by developers of the lima driver, an open source driver for the ARM Mali GPU.[6] It was able, at the 2013 FOSDEM demo to run ioquake 3 at 47 fps in 1024×600.[7] The Cubieboard team managed to run an Apache Hadoop computer cluster using the Lubuntu Linux distribution.[8] Technical specifications[edit] Bionic Arduino – Introduction to Microcontrollers with Arduino Bionic Arduino is a set of four 3-hour classes in November 2007 hosted by Machine Project and taught by Tod E. Kurt. It is an introduction to microcontroller programming and interfacing with the real world using the Arduino physical computing platform. It focuses on building new physical senses and making motion with the building blocks of robotics, using Arduino as a platform. In the class, participants are shown and experiment with the Arduino’s capabilities and learn the basics of common microcontroller interfacing, such as: digital output to control lights and LEDs, digital input to read switches and buttons, analog output to control motor position or LED brightness, and analog input to read sensor inputs.

Arduino and DS18B20 - 1-wire digital thermometer Finally got this DS18B20 working. Actually three of them. And in two modes. Parasite power mode and main mode. Wi-Fi Wi-Fi, also spelled Wifi or WiFi, is a technology that allows an electronic device to exchange data or connect to the internet wirelessly using 2.4 GHz UHF and 5 GHz SHF radio waves. The name is a trademark name, and was stated to be a play on the audiophile term Hi-Fi. The Wi-Fi Alliance defines Wi-Fi as any "wireless local area network (WLAN) products that are based on the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers' (IEEE) 802.11 standards".[1] However, since most modern WLANs are based on these standards, the term "Wi-Fi" is used in general English as a synonym for "WLAN". Only Wi-Fi products that complete Wi-Fi Alliance interoperability certification testing successfully may use the "Wi-Fi CERTIFIED" trademark. Depiction of a device sending information wirelessly to another device, both connected to the local network, in order to print a document.

Sharks Cove hardware development board (Windows Drivers) Sharks Cove is a hardware development board that you can use to develop hardware and drivers for Windows. The Intel Sharks Cove board supports driver development for devices that use a variety of interfaces, including GPIO, I2C, I2S, UART, SDIO, and USB. You can also use the Sharks Cove board to develop drivers for cameras and touch screens. Temperature Sensor + Arduino « DanielAndrade.net Hello people, it’s been a while since I have posted projects on this website. This semester was really busy, I didn’t have time to much else, but soon I will have my winter holiday (Here in south our summer holiday is from December to February). Today I am going to show you how to build a simple temperature sensor using one LM35 Precision Temperature Sensor and Arduino, so you can hookup on your future projects. The circuit will send serial information about the temperature so you can use on your computer, change the code as you will. I’m planning to build a temperature sensor with max/min + clock + LCD, and when I get it done, I will post here. Parts:

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