A kit for designers who like their Raspberry Pi 3 functionality but need a smaller form factor for those embedded design introducing the amazing Raspberry Pi CM3 Development Kit. It has everything you need to get the Compute Module 3 up and running immediately, including the board itself, the I/O board for providing power and set up, and the power supply to set it all up. With that little lot you won't be hanging around.
The DACBerry 400 S is the first add-on board available for the Raspberry Pi 400 that allows you to add high-quality audio output to your device, as well as other SBCs via the GPIO header. The sound quality is fantastic, no cables or soldering required. Just plug it in and enjoy the music.
Get your Raspberry Pi Pico and essential accessories in our quality OKdo Raspberry Pi Pico Kit. The kit includes a Raspberry Pi Pico microcontroller board as well 3 x headers and a micro USB cable to get started with. We have also included a quick start guide to coding your Raspberry Pi Pico using Micropython - programming just got easier.
An awesome computer kit that is built within a keyboard from Raspberry Pi based on the popular Raspberry Pi 4. The kit includes a Raspberry Pi 400, power supply, HDMI cable, preloaded microSD card with Raspberry Pi OS, mouse and Beginner guide. You just need to add a monitor!
The Raspberry Pi PoE+ HAT is an add-on board with PoE pins designed to be used with Raspberry Pi computers including Raspberry Pi 3B+ and Raspberry Pi 4. It is used to power a Raspberry Pi board via an Ethernet cable, provided that power-sourcing equipment is installed on the Ethernet network. The Raspberry Pi PoE+ HAT also includes a small fan for cooling the Raspberry Pi processor in use.
The Piper Computer Kit includes everything needed to teach students about computer science, electronics, and coding through Piper's StoryMode using the Raspberry Pi Edition of Minecraft, and PiperCode using Google's Blockly. Ideal for ages 8+.
The Arduino Oplà IoT Kit allows you to add connectivity to devices around the home or workplace. It comes complete with a set of 8 Internet of Things self-assemble projects ready to show you how to turn everyday appliances into ‘smart appliances’ and build custom connected devices that can be controlled with your mobile phone.
Introducing the Coral Development Board powered by Google, a single board computer that has been designed for fast on-board machine learning (ML) applications and embedded system design. It features a removable system-on-module (SOM) featuring the Edge TPU coprocessor.
Find the projects to turn your board into great solutions
OKdo Raspberry Pi 4 4GB Model B Starter Kit This exclusive 8-piece Raspberry Pi 4 starter kit from OKdo includes everything you need (it really does) to get going in the world of Raspberry Pi– from all the hardware in a single box, to access to an online step-by-step guide as well as projects to get up and running faster than ever, effortlessly.
In this project you will learn how to turn your PI into a video surveillance system with motion detection and cloud hosted media backup. This is a great project for monitoring pets while you are away or as a security system for your home. At the end of this project you will have a fully functioning surveillance system triggered by activity in the camera’s field of view with a video record saved to Google drive
Every aspect of the Arduino range is designed to make learning code and designing projects, simple, easy and great fun. A versatile, open-source development board with headers, the Arduino Leonardo is based on the ATmega328P microcontroller, and features 20 x digital I/O pins (7 can be used as PWM outputs), 12 x Analogue inputs and a 16MHz crystal oscillator.
When connecting an Arduino to a computer, it normally connects as a generic serial interface device which if you've had much experience with Arduino before, you will know just allows for basic ASCII to be sent to and from the PC. This is very useful for basic applications like debugging or data logging, but what do you do if you want to make something like a controller? Well you make a HID of course This will only work on certain Arduinos, the Leonardo, Micro, Zero and Due (or any 32U4 based board). This is because they have a USB module built in whereas something like the Uno or the Mega does not. If you don't know what a HID (Human Interface Device) is, then you will be pleased to know you probably used one to get to this page. A computer mouse, a keyboard and an Xbox remote are all HIDs and you can emulate them using an Arduino as a HID.
This kit contains everything you need to get the WebThings Gateway up and running in minutes. Just insert the pre-programmed uSD card, plug in Ethernet or attach via Wi-Fi to your internet modem or Wi-Fi router, and apply power. Quickly configure the privacy and security of your gateway via the GUI which is accessible from any browser. And finally, connect a wide range of commercial smart devices including lights, switches, door and motion sensors, and IP cameras so you can personally monitor and control your environment locally or over the Internet. You can even manage devices you have created yourself using low-cost hardware such as the micro:bit, Arduino framework hardware, and more. The powerful rules engine lets you gain convenience and confidence with no ongoing fees nor having to give up your data and privacy to giant corporations.
This project teaches you the basics of using a WebThings Gateway and MicroBlocks to program a remote switch for home automation using two micro:bits. Your WebThings Gateway will control some garden lights, based on predefined rules. You’ll also learn how to turn a micro:bit into a radio transmitter/receiver pair that will allow you to radio-control things around the house.
The BBC micro:bit v2 is a mini computer that has been designed to make coding fun and easy to learn. The micro:bit Go is a bundle containing all the essentials to get powered up and ready to programme as well as the micro:bit v2 board. A perfect choice to get started with the micro:bit.
For millennia people have used the force for good and evil and just to lift things up and move them about. Then when Sir Isaac Newton invented gravity in 1687 everything got much harder and it fell into disuse. Nowadays only a handful of knights still remember how to use it properly. The good news is we have found quite a large amount of force inside the micro:bit, enough in fact to lift small, everyday objects. If you want to find out how to lift things much like the masters, this project will show you how. [video width="1920" height="1080" mp4="https://www.okdo.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/04/okdo-box-med.mp4"][/video]
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