Raspberry Pi | Wiring Update: 14th May, 2013 wiringPi version 2 has been released and now has its own website ( to look after it. Most of the documentation on the projects site has been copied over to it the new site, but there may still be 1 or 2 pages that are still missing. I’d encourage you to use the new site if possible where there will be a forum and wiki (when I get time to implement them!) WiringPi is an Arduino wiring-like library written in C and released under the GNU LGPLv3 license which is usable from C and C++ and many other languages with suitable wrappers (See below) You may be familiar with the Arduino… Briefly; Arduino is really two things; one is a hardware platform, the other software, and part of the software is a package called Wiring. The Raspberry Pi has a 26-pin General Purpose Input/Output (GPIO) connector and this carries a set of signals and buses. WiringPi includes a command-line utility gpio which can be used to program and setup the GPIO pins. Pin numbering
Raspberry Pi: Essential add-ons for modders and everyday users TechRepublic has covered some pretty nifty hacks for the Raspberry Pi, the $40 credit card-sized Linux computer. But the Pi ships as a bare board, and if you're going to use the Pi to bark commands at a robot or sail an autonomous boat you're going to need to invest in some extras. To help you on your way TechRepublic has rounded-up the ultimate collection of add-ons for the Pi, from boards for controlling robots to keyboards and screens that let you use it on the move. This round-up assumes you already have the basics - the power cables, memory card, basic keyboad and mouse and video leads - you need to get going with the Pi. Note a lot of these accessories have been built by individuals or small teams, so expect a bit of a wait to receive them. Gertboard Before you build a mechanical butler you're going to have to get to grips with the basics of using the Pi to control items in the real world. Gertboard is available through element14. Photo: Raspberry Pi Foundation
Dingleberry Pi | A Wordpress website run on a Raspberry Pi web server PY2BBS - Hamradio Page Banho de estanho para placas (a página pode demorar um pouco para carregar, 850Kb de fotos) Proteger placas de circuito impresso contra a corrosão é algo que muitos fazem e utilizam diversas formas, tal como breu dissolvido em thinner, verniz, etc. O breu por exemplo, já é usado a muito tempo e funciona até como fluxo de solda, mas o breu além de ser muito quebradiço é muito grudento, basta manusear a placa um pouco e com o próprio calor e suor dos dedos ele já começa a amolecer e melecar tudo. O verniz já não tem este inconveniente do breu, mas acaba por atrapalhar um pouco a soldagem, pois é preciso uma temperatura acima de 250 graus para derrete-lo e ele deixa sujeira na solda que precisará ser limpa com uma escova de dentes velha Em todos os dois métodos acima, mesmo assim o cobre ainda tende a oxidar com o tempo, ficando com aspecto escuro, isso devido a própria reação com a camada protetora, a própria sujeira que ficou durante a manipulação entre outros fatores. Chega de blablabla.
RPi Buying Guide Back to the Hub Getting Started: Buying Guide - for advice on buying the Raspberry Pi. SD Card Setup - for information on how to prepare the SD Card used to boot your Raspberry Pi. Basic Setup - for help with buying / selecting other hardware and setting it up. Beginners Guide - you are up and running, now what can you do? Advanced Setup - for more extensive information on setting up. Trouble Shooting - some things to check if things don't work as expected. Raspberry Pi has appointed Farnell, RS Components and (recently) Egoman Technology Corp as its authorised manufacturing partners & distributors. As of July 16th 2012, both Premier Farnell and RS Components have removed their "one per customer" restriction. Raspberry Pi's distributors will ship worldwide to the best of their ability (ie subject to origin export and local import laws). Countries that are currently subject to UK (including EU and UN) export restrictions include North Korea, Iran, Ivory Coast, Liberia and Zimbabwe. Farnell Lion
Citrus Raspberry Pi Raspberry Pi My older son recently started school and needed his own desk for doing homework. I wanted to make something nicer than a simple tabletop with legs, and realized that I could also build in a bit of fun for when the homework is finished. Both my boys and I still had space travel on our minds from our summer trip to Kennedy Space Center. For this desk project, I decided to go with a NASA theme. The desk resides under my son's loft bed (which I also built), and stays closed until the homework is finished: When playtime begins, the lid flips up to reveal the Mission Control console: As I mentioned in the video, I painted the underside of the lid with magnetic primer. The programming of the console, which I posted to GitHub, has the Arduino and the Raspberry Pi working cooperatively. The EECOM panel contains four potentiometers that are each mapped to a 12-segment bargraph display. The CAPCOM panel has connections for the headset as well as volume controls.
Evil Mad Scientist Laboratories | Making the world a better place, one Evil Mad Scientist at a time. Plus de 50 idées pour votre Raspberry Pi Nous sommes nombreux à nous être procuré un petit ordinateur Raspberry Pi pour nous lancer dans des projets de ouf malade... C'est très cool, mais à part le classique Media Center XBMC, qu'avez-vous fait avec votre Raspberry Pi ? Si vous séchez niveau idées, voici une petite sélection que j'ai rassemblée au cours des derniers mois. J'imagine qu'il y a encore beaucoup d'autres idées et de tutos, donc n'hésitez pas à partager les liens dans les commentaires, je les rajouterai à ma liste. Merci ! En attendant, j'espère que ceux-ci vous donneront de l'inspiration... On peut donc en faire : Et si vous cherchez un moyen rapide et pas cher de faire un boitier de protection pour vos Raspberry Pi, pensez aux LEGO. Bon, je pourrai continuer comme ça toute la journée, mais va bien falloir que je m'arrête. Amusez-vous bien ! Rejoignez les 60492 korbenautes et réveillez le bidouilleur qui est en vous Suivez KorbenUn jour ça vous sauvera la vie..
8 great Raspberry Pi projects created by kids What do you get when you combine the Raspberry Pi with some inspirational young inventors? Terrific Raspberry Pi project designs, that's what. Fourteen groups of teams from schools, universities and businesses gathered in late March at PA Consulting Group's Cambridge Technology Centre for the awards ceremony of the PA and Raspberry Pi-making competition. The young programmers presented their inventions to a hand-picked judging panel after being given three months to work on their designs, a £25 Raspberry Pi and up to £50 of additional hardware and software. The idea was that the inventions should be beneficial to others – perhaps enabling better healthcare delivery, promoting information or benefiting the environment. The competition was launched in response to a fall in programming skills and was aimed at increasing the numbers of skilled coders, developers and engineers. So without further ado, let's check out some of the projects put together by the teams: 1. This school loves running.
Framboise 314, le Raspberry Pi à la sauce française…. | Le Raspberry Pi, un ordinateur à 35€ ? Je demande à voir ! Top 10 Things to Connect to Your Raspberry Pi During my time with the Pi I’ve experimented with various devices and sensors. Here is my Top 10 list of devices to connect to the Raspberry Pi. In most cases they are very cheap and easy to interface and are great building blocks for more complicated future projects. From robot cars to security systems there are plenty of ways of combining these mini-projects into some amazing creations! Ultrasonic Module Ultrasonic Sensor Ultrasonic transducer modules are an easy way to add distance measuring capability to your Pi. Take a look at my “Ultrasonic Distance Measurement Using Python” posts to see how you can connect one to the GPIO header and read it via a simple Python script. PIR Movement Sensor PIR Module Simple “Passive Infra-Red” sensors allow you to detect movement. An example python script can be found on the “Cheap PIR Sensors and the Raspberry Pi” page. Stepper Motor 28BJY-48 Stepper Motor This was one of the first bits of hardware I attempted to control from the GPIO. 20×4 LCD Module
Raspberry Pi Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Le Raspberry Pi est un nano-ordinateur monocarte à processeur ARM conçu par le créateur de jeux vidéo David Braben, dans le cadre de sa fondation Raspberry Pi. Cet ordinateur, qui a la taille d'une carte de crédit, est destiné à encourager l'apprentissage de la programmation informatique ; il permet l'exécution de plusieurs variantes du système d'exploitation libre GNU/Linux et des logiciels compatibles. Il est fourni nu (carte mère seule, sans boîtier, alimentation, clavier, souris ni écran) dans l'objectif de diminuer les coûts et de permettre l'utilisation de matériel de récupération. Son prix de vente était estimé à 25 $, soit 19,09 €, début mai 2011. Historique[modifier | modifier le code] Conception[modifier | modifier le code] Version alpha de la carte. En 2006, les premiers prototypes du Raspberry Pi sont développés sur des microcontrôleurs Atmel ATmega 644. Prototype[modifier | modifier le code] Différences avec le A :