There are people of diverse backgrounds selling on Tindie, but as far as I know, Jakub Polonský is the only one here with a PhD in electrochemistry. Though this gave him a good background in testing of electronic quantities for electrochemical systems, as far as designing electronics, he’s self taught. He graduated in 2012, but started with Arduino boards in 2010, allowing him to use this versatile tool for research purposes.
Check out our previous blog post for more information on the project:
From Nick Sayer on Hackaday.io:
This allows you to securely transport a data set by writing it onto a pair of cards and separately transporting them to a destination for recombination.
The intent is that only the pairing of two cards becomes in any way special. A card pair could be inserted in any Orthrus device and the data would be made available. But with only one card, all you get is half of the data encrypted with a key which you only half-possess.
The firmware source code is available on GitHub:
The assembled board is available on Tindie:
Jeremy Cook writes on the Tindie blog about this IR receiver board by Atomsofttech:
When you think of a “universal remote,” you generally picture an infrared (IR) emitter that can be setup to control your TV, AV receiver, and any other number of devices that work using IR signals. On the other hand, what’s to keep someone from doing the opposite, and having a universal receiver that can be programmed to accept codes from a remote that you just have lying around?
Watch the receiver board in action:
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Clovis Fritzen designed this Arduino-compatible, vertically-mountable board that exclusively uses through-hole components:
I personally love the concept of electronic boards connected in “slots” (vertically attached to a horizontal board), like most industrial-grade PLC’s or even our desktop’s expansion cards (video, sound memory): it saves a lot of space and adds more functions to the system, all at once!
The PCB is for sale on Tindie:
Vertically mountable Arduino – PCB only
This is an Arduno-Nano compatible controller that can be vertically mounted to bredboards and boards
Adam Fabio created this analog gauge to show your computer’s CPU utilization:
The goal of this project was to build an analog gauge to display computer CPU utilization. I’ve always been fond of classic analog gauges. Most CPU Gauges are either digital on screen displays, or implemented with an LCD mounted in a drive bay
The goal of this project was to build an analog gauge to display computer CPU utilization. I’ve always been fond of classic analog gauges. Most CPU Gauges are either digital on screen displays, or implemented with an LCD mounted in a drive bay.
I’d always wanted a CPU gauge for my computer. Ok, and a bandwidth gauge for my router. You name it, I want a nice analog gauge for it. It always seemed a bit silly to use an true galvanometer based analog gauge for signals that are inherently digital.
The board is available on Tindie:
Tiny stepper motors for analog gauges and the like!