From Radomir Dopieralski on Hackaday.io:
Yet another pi zero retro handheld game console.
|1||Raspberry Pi Zero|
|1||1.5″ SSD1351 Display Module|
|2||Small SMD Speakers|
|2||33nF SMD Capacitor|
|2||1µF SMD Capacitor|
|2||150kΩ SMD Resistor|
|2||270kΩ SMD Resistor|
|1||1S LiPo Battery|
We’re doing a Hack Chat this Friday at 12:00 pm US PDT!
Every Friday, we gather ’round the hot air gun over on Hackaday.io, invite some cool people over, and get them to talk about what they do. This is the Hack Chat. It’s become a tradition, and already we’ve had a ton of awesome people walk through our doors.
This week, we’re inviting [Drew Fustini] and [Dan Sheadel] to talk about what OSH Park does, how they became the first place that comes to mind when you need a PCB. They’ll explain why the boards are purple, environmental regulations for PCB manufacturing in the US, shared projects and tips and tricks for creating the perfect board.
From Alex Wulff on Hackster.io:
This small PCB lets you learn Morse code and communicate with friends. Set up a telegraph network in your very own home!
The source code is shared on GitHub:
AlexWulff has shared the project on OSH Park:
Modems have been around for longer than the web, and before we had Facebook we had the BBS scene. Somewhat surprisingly, people are still hosting BBSes, but have fun finding a landline these days. [Blake Patterson] is one of the leading aficionados of retocomputers, and recently he took it upon himself to review an interesting new…
Exciting project by Alex Wulff on Hackster.io:
This whole circuit is the same size as a regular poker chip, but with an added surprise: lights!
Spice up your poker games with these cool blinking chips. They can be programmed on the fly to have a certain number of the LEDs illuminated to indicate value, or you can have the lights blink in a cool pattern. They make great playing chips for championships or great prizes to hand out to the winners.
Video of the board in action:
AlexWulff has shared the board on OSH Park:
Here the draw bot in action:
Brian Rutkowski’s impressive LED spinner project was a crowd pleaser!
Watch more of the dazzling LEDs in this video:
Simula made several new friends:
We were excited to get a look at the purple PCB inside:
We were excited to meet Jose Ignacio Romero who had designed the Low Power Continuity Tester for the One Square Inch contest on Hackaday.io last year. He brought many projects to share including this color memory LCD board:
View more photos in these galleries: