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Temperature probe using AVR-USB
Written by admin   
Tuesday, 05 July 2011 00:00

Authors: admin


This is a simple USB temperature probe that uses the AVR USB library by Objective Development (http://www.obdev.at/avrusb/). It is in large part built upon the EasyLogger example by Christian Starkjohann. Whereas EasyLogger would send the data values over a keyboard interface, this project uses a custom device class and reads values using the ruby-usb library.

Temperature probe using AVR-USB - [Link]

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Last Updated on Tuesday, 05 July 2011 01:02
 
Linksys LED Matrix
Written by admin   
Wednesday, 29 June 2011 00:00

Authors: admin


tinkeringetc.blogspot.com writes:

My first electronics project of the summer is now finished. Overall, it didn’t take me too long to complete, and I’m very pleased with the results. Watch this video overview and check after the break for all the juicy details.

Linksys LED Matrix –[Link]

Last Updated on Tuesday, 28 June 2011 23:52
 
Water tank’s level visualization
Written by Administrator   
Monday, 13 June 2011 00:00

PeckLauros writes:

This invention is not so new but so I took the liberty of posting my symple version, based on IC 4093. With that, I hope no one more is surprised by the lack of water in the water tank, just as I was.

Water tank’s level visualization –[Link]

Last Updated on Monday, 13 June 2011 01:12
 
MicroSimon
Written by Administrator   
Friday, 10 June 2011 00:00

simoninns writes:

This project shows how to create an MB Electronics Simon game clone using an 8-pin PIC12F683 microcontroller. The game includes a full emulation of the original Simon ‘game 1′ and the ability to select from 4 skill levels which control the number of colours you must repeat in a sequence in order to win the game.

MicroSimon –[Link]

Last Updated on Friday, 10 June 2011 00:36
 
Proximity sensor using PIR sensor+theory
Written by Administrator   
Friday, 10 June 2011 00:00

Jeri (with an I) is back with a new amazing video. This time, she was asked to design a circuit to trigger “artistic” events, when someone approaches. The device had to be inexpensive and small. So Jeri used a PIR sensor to do the job. Watch the following video to see her explaining how these sensors operate and also how can someone use them in a circuit to detect the infrared radiation of our body heat. 

Proximity sensor using PIR sensor+theory – [via]


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Last Updated on Friday, 10 June 2011 00:28
 
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