The tiny programming board that aims to get kids into coding is now available in the US, too.
Intel has killed off several Internet of Things products it once hoped would keep it in the race for connected devices.
Quite a nice looking SNES Classic Edition, even if it isn't from Nintendo itself. No surprisingly, there's a Raspberry Pi inside for games, and we're thinking Nintendo wouldn't be too happy about that. Check out more pics and info on how it was made here.
Trail and wildlife cameras are commonly available nowadays, but the Wild Eye project aims to go beyond simply taking digital snapshots of critters. [Brenda Armour] uses a Raspberry Pi to not only take photos of wildlife who wander into...Show More Summary
In this post, we will talk about building a Raspberry Pi barcode scanner with a USB webcam. How to Use Webcam with Raspberry Pi To check whether the Linux system can identify the USB webcam, use the following commands: lsusb ls /dev/video...Show More Summary
As a fun project I thought I’d put Google’s Inception-v3 neural network on a Raspberry Pi to see how well it does at recognizing objects first hand. It turned out to be not only fun to implement, but also the way I’d implemented it ended...Show More Summary
The Google Voice Kit works with the Raspberry Pi so you build your own digital Assistant... handy little cardboard cube included!
General Instrument’s AY-3-8910 is a chip associated with video game music and is popular with arcade games and pinball machines. The chip tunes produced by this IC are iconic and are reminiscent of a great era for electronics. [Deater]...Show More Summary
With the appearance of a simple memory card pried out of a derelict Commodore 64, the Raspberry Pi 3 is an incredibly unobtrusive item. However, the Pi’s low-profile looks are only a cover — a veil of simplicity cloaked over a single-board mini-computer with the processing power to run circles around those old vintage machines of yesteryear. Show More Summary
Nintendo and anti-piracy group BREIN have targeted a software pirate who was selling a Raspberry Pi device which was filled with classic Nintendo games and emulators for their platforms. The person behind the efforts has halted his operations, and appears to have paid a fine to BREIN on behalf of Nintendo.
Linux.MulDrop.14 is a Linux worm that seeks out networked Raspberry Pi systems with default root passwords; after taking them over and ZMap and sshpass, it begins mining an unspecified cryptocurrency, creating riches for the malware's author and handing you the power-bill. (more…)
The full-blown version of Visual Studio its still limited to Windows machines, but if you want a similar experience on non-Microsoft platforms, the open-source Visual Studio Code is about as close as you can get. Official builds are available for macOS and Linux and thanks to a fellow by the name of Jay Rodgers, you can get it on Chromebook and the Raspberry Pi. More »
According to Russian security site [Dr.Web], there’s a new malware called Linux.MulDrop.14 striking Raspberry Pi computers. In a separate posting, the site examines two different Pi-based trojans including Linux.MulDrop.14. That trojan uses your Pi to mine BitCoins. Show More Summary
It's time to update your Raspberry Pi devices or risk them being infected with cryptocurrency mining malware.
This week in Maker Update, Donald Bell presents a zoetrope combined with a fidget spinner, an SLS printer from Formlabs, a Raspberry Pi weather chamber, component carnage, and a tiny OLED Pi screen. Our featured Cool Tool is the Hakko FX-901 cordless soldering iron. Read the full review on Cool Tools.
You might think that you do not have what it takes to build a self-driving car, but you’re wrong. The mistake you’ve made is assuming that you’ll be controlling a two-ton death machine. Instead, you can give it a shot without the danger and on a relatively light budget. Show More Summary
Now that Nintendo has stopped selling the NES Classic Edition, is it possible to make your own clone? Yes and here is my guide!
One of the great predictions of desktop computing from the mid 1990s was that we would all move to so-called thin clients, stripped-out desktop computers containing only processor, display driver, and peripheral interfaces, that would call up their applications not from a local hard disk but from a remote server. Show More Summary
Homebrew computers are the ‘in thing’ these days and the Zilog Z80 is the most popular choice for making one on your own. We have seen some pretty awesome builds but [Martin K]’s Z-berry is the smallest on record yet. As the name suggests,...Show More Summary