Just to be clear: This is easy to do. If eTextiles sound difficult and scary, don’t worry: you, your younger sibling, grandparent or child are all equally qualified to making the sensor (hooking up the sensor to a computer requires you to have some basic knowledge of using Arduino or similar platform. If you don’t, find a friend who has spent more than 20 minutes playing with an Arduino, they will be able to sort the rest). If you find me too wordy, go and look at the pictures and build your sensor already.In this tutorial I describe how to make a differential pressure sensor using only fabric. Every part of this sensor is made of fabric. Often fabric sensors will require some type of external electronics such as a voltage divider. In this design even the voltage divider is fabric. All you need is connect VCC, GND and Signa
Everyone knows about clap-on lights, or "clappers". I've always wanted one and my personal philosophy is that the best way to get what you want is to make it yourself. Making clap-on lights is easy with Arduino.
Via F. Thunus
The November issue of the official Raspberry Pi magazine, The MagPi, is available now in print and digital. This month our cover feature is all about amazing Raspberry Pi projects that can be made in moments.
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Wearable sensors don't tend to do much; they're usually limited to health data like EKG readings or your heart rate. If BeBop Sensors has its way, though, they'll be useful for just about anything that comes in contact with your body.
In the following 10-minute video, the Currah team is showing us all the details of Wood Lizzie, a project experimenting with Arduino Mega and Wi-Fi Shield, a very flexible steering system and the virtually unlimited control range afforded by WiFi...
This Instructable will show you how to build an Arduino using only an ATMEGA328P IC. If you are new to embedded systems, you will find all the steps needed to do this explained completely and clearly.
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