Tags related to 'arduino'
Use NodeJS and Arduino to build a weather display · Node Disassemble!
In this tutorial I'll explain how to build your own LCD weather display on an Arduino Uno running Node and Johnny-Five. This could serve as a nice desktop ornament that you can glance at when you wake up in the morning, and the principles in this guide will serve well in future projects that require hardware interaction with an API.
Protothreads - Lightweight, Stackless Threads in C
Protothreads are extremely lightweight stackless threads designed for severely memory constrained systems, such as small embedded systems or wireless sensor network nodes. Protothreads provide linear code execution for event-driven systems implemented in C. Protothreads can be used with or without an underlying operating system to provide blocking event-handlers. Protothreads provide sequential flow of control without complex state machines or full multi-threading.
Coming Soon for NXT... - www.mindsensors.com
This shield is designed to fit on an Arduino.
It will have 4 NXT motor ports, 4 NXT sensor ports and several RC servo motor ports.
The NXShield will attach to an Arduino Duemilanove or Uno or similar Arduino clones.
Temperature Monitoring using VB.Net, Micro-framework and a Netduino - The Visual Basic Team - Site Home - MSDN Blogs
The Netduino hardware is a micro-controller running a very small version cut down version of the .NET framework called the Micro-Framework. This enables .NET developers to write their application code using C# and recently added VB.NET. Allowing you to write you application as high level code dealing with the problem rather than having to resort to using low level assembler to control the hardware. There are some things that a not implemented with Generics / Late Binding being the obvious two but the code is clearly VB.NET / C# and you use Visual Studio as a development tool.
VirtualBreadboard is a simulation and development environment for embedded applications that use microcontrollers. It is easy to use and can replace a protoboard for experimenting with new designs.
VBB simulates many of the PIC16 and PIC18 microcontroller devices with now Arduino emulation. In addition a wide variety of simulated components such as LCD’s, Servos, logic and other IO devices that can be used to model and simulate high level circuits.
Ken Shirriff's blog: A Multi-Protocol Infrared Remote Library for the Arduino
Do you want to control your Arduino with an IR remote? Do you want to use your Arduino to control your stereo or other devices? This IR remote library lets you both send and receive IR remote codes in multiple protocols. It supports NEC, Sony SIRC, Philips RC5, Philips RC6, and raw protocols. If you want additional protocols, they are straightforward to add. The library can even be used to record codes from your remote and re-transmit them, as a minimal universal remote.
PlayStation 2 Controller Arduino Library v1.0 « The Mind of Bill Porter
Want to interface a PlayStation 2 Controller with an Arduino Microcontroller? You have come to the right place. Below you will find a link to download an easy to use library that takes care of all the interfacing for you, so you can start using the controller right away for your project.
PC-350: An Arduino Synthesiser using DS touch-screen
This project uses Arduino, a Nintendo DS touch-screen, a speaker, the Arduino Tone library and various other components to create a nicely packaged, stand-alone audio synthesiser. This page exists to hopefully aid people in creating something similar
There's a lot of electronic bagpipe development going on right now, ranging from DIY projects like Frankenpipe, to commercial products vPipes and ePipe. These electronic bagpipes look and sound great, but the commercial products range from a few $100 to $5000, and the non-commercial published projects typically lack enough information for a DIY to reproduce the design.
The eChanter aims to bridge the gap between the commercial products and the DIY projects, while meeting fourbasic goals:
1. "Open Design" that can be made by anyone with basic electronics skills
2. Costs less than $100US in materials
3. Use minimal number of components
4. Use the Arduino platform for software control