This week, the Embedded Insiders, namely Brandon Lewis and Rich Nass, look at where the Arduino architecture is headed. If you’re an aficionado of Arduino, and we know that many of you are, this is information you’re going to want to hear.monthly-eletter-10-01-2017
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Gumstix Expands Raspberry Pi Support
Three new expansion boards supporting the Raspberry Pi Compute Module and Compute Module 3 now available in...
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4D Systems releases LCD display modules for Raspberry Pi
The gen4-4DPI series of LCD display modules are specifically designed to support Raspberry Pi.
Hands-on with the Pixy2 vision system
While you undoubtedly have some familiarity with computer vision, normally these systems come packaged as either an expensive industrial setup.
What you need to know about going to production with a Raspberry-Pi-based design
So you’ve been experimenting with the Raspberry Pi single-board computer for years, and you've finally come up with an application that others would be willing to pay for.
2018 Top Embedded Innovator – Jason Kridner, BeagleBoard.org
Jason Kridner, Co-Founder of BeagleBoard.org and a 2018 Top Embedded Innovator, explains how “Making” has become perhaps the most effective means of educating young engineers.
Hands-on with the Lattice Modular Embedded Vision Development Kit
Machine vision has been around in practical terms since the early 1980s, with experiments in this technology dating back even earlier. In the beginning, even reading a single letter took many seconds.
element14 community announces winners of Pi Chef Design Challenge
Community members leveraged the Raspberry Pi development board to demonstrate their creativity in the kitchen.
Raspberry Pi helps create a cottage industry of DIY game systems
If you grew up in the 80s or 90s, you were likely amazed when devices like the Nintendo Game Boy and Sega Game Gear came onto the scene, enabling you to play versions of Mario or Sonic on the go.
An open source home automation solution
A seamlessly integratable, open-source-software-based, reconfigurable and expandable smart home automation system using a Raspberry Pi 2.
A lesson in wireless engineering from the Raspberry Pi
How did the engineers behind the Raspberry Pi Zero W tackle antenna design, given its compact size, its low cost, and its mission of being usable by even novice computer science students?
Camera slider controls upgrade yields valuable prototyping lessons
One thing I’ve enjoyed integrating into videos are physically panning shots, taken with a slider. My setup worked well, but the controls were extremely poor.
Hands-on with the OSD3358-SM-RED single-board computer
These devices cram up to a 1 GHz processor, ADC, Ethernet capabilities, and 1 GB of DDR2 RAM into an enclosure the size of a nickel.
Raspberry Pi 3 B+ boosts the Pi 3’s processing and communication capabilities
This year, the Raspberry Pi Foundation has stepped its game up with the Pi Model B+.
Gumstix Alexa Voice Service for Raspberry Pi Compute
Designed by Gumstix in Geppetto, and following the Amazon AVS functional design guide, the Chatterbox Pi for the Raspberry Pi CM ($116.00) provides a feature rich development platform for Alexa...
Use stepper motors in your next Arduino MakerPro project
When using an Arduino board, DC motors and hobby servos are relatively easy to control, but stepper motors require a bit more electronic fiddling to get working correctly.
Choose the right motor type for your build
When working with MCUs and the like, blinking lights and OLED outputs are fun, but to create something that actually moves, your first choice will normally be a DC motor.
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Sensor options for MCUs
While Arduino boards and the like can respond to serial inputs from a computer, to really take advantage of MCUs and their associated development boards, you need an array of sensors.
Extra hardware needed to get started with the Raspberry Pi Zero
First off, the Pi Zero doesn’t use a standard HDMI connector, or even RCA-style outputs, but needs a mini-HDMI cable.
Simple device-to-device communication with the NRF24L01+ module
While the NRF24L01+'s range is limited to 100 meters or less line-of-sight, it’s perfect for simple remote control and data transmission applications.
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