Sniffing 434 MHz remote outlet codes to repeat the codes with a microcontroller.
Project tutorial by Garrett Bartley
Photon / Spark Core and Arduino talk through serial.
Smarter Home Energy Use with Open Source and Cheap Sensors.
Project in progress by Andrew Jawitz
I built a simple wood LED clock, using modern electronics and traditional wood and metal working techniques.
Project tutorial by Andrew Jones
Dear friends welcome to another tutorial! In this video we are going learn how to build ourown menu for the popular Nokia 5110 LCD displa...
Project tutorial by Nick Koumaris
It looks like the breakout board has some solder pads on it that you can bridge to change the I2C address. You should be able to use 3 of the matrices on a single Arduino.
There are also some ICs that allow you to use multiple I2C busses and switch between them, but I don't remember what they are called off the top of my head.
Very nice! The aluminum really adds a touch of class.
I tried my hand at a similar clock but using veneer instead of drilling holes. It didn't go so well using natural woods (oak, walnut, and cherry mostly -- I like the darker stuff). I hand sanded thin strips off the bandsaw thinner than a sheet of paper, but they still didn't allow much light through (from a 7-segment LED display) and/or were blotchy.
Great project and video. Also respect the inclusion of a Paul Sellers video! You earned a follow on Hackster and a sub on YouTube. Looks like you've got plenty of content to keep me busy watching for a while. Keep up the good work!
Nice! I don't know why I never thought of that use before. It's a great little screen and microcontroller but a bit limited by lack of SPI and the ability to easily communicate with the outside world. Might be fun to add different dice types (d4, d20, etc) for other games. I wonder if the MicroView can run off of a joule thief to make it more portable with only one battery. Thanks for sharing and giving me inspiration!
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