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Index of /courses/compsci335s2c/lectures/radu
PIC Microchip

Introduction Applications with 3D graphics are very popular today, one of the best examples being modern video games. We have already got used to games for personal computers (or modern game consoles) that amaze us by realistic 3D graphics and the beauty of visual effects while games for mobile phones are considerably behind in the visual plan. With the development of mobile technologies, there is now a possibility to place powerful hardware within the tiny cases of phones, and because of that, modern mobile phones can cope with the problem of rendering rather difficult three-dimensional scenes. In this article, we are going to look at the Microsoft XNA Framework which allows you to develop applications with 3D graphics for the new Windows Phone 7 devices. 3D Graphics for Windows Phone 7 Using the XNA Framework 3D Graphics for Windows Phone 7 Using the XNA Framework
Homebrew CPU Home Page Homebrew CPU Home Page Magic-1 is a completely homebuilt minicomputer. It doesn't use an off-the-shelf microprocessor, but instead has a custom CPU made out of 74 Series TTL chips. Altogether there are more than 200 chips in Magic-1 connected together with thousands of individually wrapped wires. And, it works.

70 Things Every Computer Geek Should Know. | Arrow Webzine - StumbleUpon

The term ‘geek’, once used to label a circus freak, has morphed in meaning over the years. What was once an unusual profession transferred into a word indicating social awkwardness. As time has gone on, the word has yet again morphed to indicate a new type of individual: someone who is obsessive over one (or more) particular subjects, whether it be science, photography, electronics, computers, media, or any other field. A geek is one who isn’t satisfied knowing only the surface facts, but instead has a visceral desire to learn everything possible about a particular subject. A techie geek is usually one who knows a little about everything, and is thus the person family and friends turn to whenever they have a question. 70 Things Every Computer Geek Should Know. | Arrow Webzine - StumbleUpon
DIY Accelerometer Mouse