GPS tracking August 03, 2012 at 10:26 PM I thought it might be fun to turn my Raspberry Pi into a vehicle tracker. The nearest I got to building a truly bespoke tracker was in 2004 using a Siemens TC45 & later TC65, where I wrote the firmware. There wasn't really anything on the market then to do what we wanted, so we built our own, and I took care of the software side. Sure there were trackers on the market, but nothing flexible enough to meet our needs for a given application. Raspberry Pi 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. The following tables give the mapping of the Raspberry Pi GPIO Pins to the GPIO connector in relation to the pin numbers and the physical location on the connector. This is a representation of the GPIO connector as viewed looking at the board from above, with the USB power at the top and the GPIO to the top-right of the board.
Beefcake Relay Control Kit - KIT-11042 Description: Your 5 volt system can wield great power with this big beefy relay board. How does 20 amps at 220VAC sound? The Beefcake Relay Control Kit contains all the parts you need to get your high-power load under control. RaspberryPi - DomotiGa The Raspberry Pi is a credit-card sized computer that plugs into your TV and a keyboard. It’s a capable little PC which can be used for many of the things that your desktop PC does, like spreadsheets, word-processing and games. It also plays high-definition video. We want to see it being used by kids all over the world to learn programming. The Raspberry Pi is low cost ($25 - $35), this makes it very attractive for projects like DomotiGa.
ARM ASSEMBLER PROGRAMMING; tutorial, resources, and examples In front, an ARM610 (33MHz) processor and support circuitry on a RiscPC processor card. The RiscPC can accept two processors, the card behind the ARM being an Intel 486SXL-40 also clocked at 33MHz. Note the incredible size difference between the two processors. Install gphoto2 on your raspberry Via the free software gphoto2 it is possible to connect a digital camera (Canon/Nikon/Olympus, full compatibility list) to your Raspberry Pi in order to remotely take pictures and automatically download them to the Raspberry's memory. Easy case You can install gphoto2 very easily via the command line: sudo apt-get install gphoto2
Raspberry Pi : The Unofficial Tutorial Advertisement Get to know the world’s favorite $25 computer: the Raspberry Pi. You’ll find tips, tricks and more in this unofficial Raspberry Pi tutorial from MakeUseOf. 2.8" TFT + Touch Shield Board Hi,I have for sale a shield board based on a HY28A-LCDB, SPI driven with Touch Panel. Features include320 x 240 resolution @ 20fps, 65536 colours.IMPORTANT - notro has discovered that the code reporting the fps is inaccurate and may be reporting fps twice the actual fps The board draws approximately 64mA from the 3v3 line, supplied by the Pi.Screen and TP use hardware SPI ( SLCK, MOSI, MISO, CE0 & CE1 ) plus 3 additional GPIO lines ( GPIO0, GPIO1 & GPIO6 ), keeping the other GPIO lines free for other uses - the pcb has a 'breakout' GPIO port to wire too.The case is available for £12 Setup and configuration details : viewtopic.php?f=64&t=48967I will be supplying this in kit form for £20 plus postage :
Documentation - Raspberry Pi to Arduino shields connection bridge Article Index Go to Index1. The Shield. 8 Digital pins.Socket for wireless modules.RX/TX pins.i2C pins (SDA, SCL).SPI pins (SCK, MISO, MOSI, CS). Raspberry Pi Assembly Code You may need to install gdb (on my RPi, running Arch, the command was: “pacman -S gdb”). When you have done so, you can use it to look at what is happening as your program is running. This may help you to correct something that is going wrong. For now, though, we are going to look at a sample program that is working correctly.
DIY WiFi Raspberry Pi Touchscreen Camera This project explores the Adafruit PiTFT touchscreen and the Raspberry Pi camera board to create a simple point-and-shoot digital camera. One can optionally use WiFi and Dropbox (a cloud file storage and synchronization service) to automatically transfer photos to another computer for editing. This isn’t likely to replace your digital camera (or even phone-cam) anytime soon…it’s a simplistic learning exercise and not a polished consumer item…but as the code is open source, you or others might customize it into something your regular camera can’t do. Raspberry Pi computer, either the Model B or Model AWith Ethernet and two USB ports, the Model B is usually easier to set up. The Model A saves a few bucks and uses less power…but with only one USB port and no Ethernet, it requires some added skill and/or shenanigans to get all the software fully loaded.PiTFT Mini Kit — TFT+Touchscreen for Raspberry PiRaspberry Pi Camera Board.