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  Enter e14's 2016 Costume Contest Here!  IntroductionWriting the final post for a project is always tough for me because I constantly second guess myself on whether or not I could have spent more time on the project, or if I have covered everything that needs to be covered. Fortunately, I can write this post knowing that I could not have spent more time on this project, because I ran out of time two days ago. My original deadline for this project to be complete was actually two days a ...
Hello, it is full of people here that are making home automation things in their spare time or as a hobby. I am also doing this and want to make the project bigger. It is called - webcontrol.link and it is a web application that is controlling raspberry pi connected to internet ant registered in the website of course, which has RF433/868mhz/2.4ghz modules. The idea is to make one universal computer - raspberry pi with the modules and one software that everybody can use easily, and the progra ...
  Enter e14's 2016 Costume Contest Here!The Raspberry Pi Hardware    As I mentioned in the first post, I will be using a Raspberry Pi 3, and the Raspberry Pi 7-inch touchscreen. So before I can get started with developing the program and lighting effects, I need to get the Raspberry Pi 3, and the touchscreen mated together. I won't walk you through the process on how to set this up though as there are many of these tutorials here on Element14 already such as this one from my frie ...
I’ve had a Unicorn pHAT sitting in a box for a while, but I finally used it in a simple project. Because it has four rows of LEDs, I thought it would be ideal to make a binary clock from.     A script fetches the time, converts it to binary and lights up the matching pixels on the LED matrix. Because the matrix has RGB LEDs, any colour can be used   You can find the full post and code on my blog: Binary Clock – Frederick Vandenbosch ...
See Part 1 of the project here. See Part 2 of the project here. See Part 3 of the project here.       The Wireless Charging and Portable Raspberry Pi for under $10 dollars – in all its glory. It charges. It’s portable. It ain’t pretty…   The concept works. But, technically it was sorted out in 2009 when the first Palm Pre came out. I, in fact, had a Palm Pre back then. Since then, Palm and WebOS has ingrained itself into me like the love of ...

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