- 1 Volx Micro Mechanic Macintosh Monitor
- 2 Motörheadz
- 3 BalanZBot
- 4 MicMacMC
- 5 SmartHomeNightLight
- 6 IoT Clock
- 7 Arduino Uno R3 as HID
- 8 Elektronisches Heimatwerk Luzern 28.2.-10.3.2013
- 9 Workshopology
- 10 WatchOut
- 11 Thermal IR-Camera
- 12 STM32 dev
- 13 SolarRC
- 14 SGMKmorseAttacks
- 15 CyberDudelsack
- 16 SGMKtiny
- 17 SGMKduino
- 18 Gnusbuino
- 19 Postduino and related Fantasies
- 20 8bit Mix Tape
- 21 DIY Micro Laser Cutter
- 22 little cutie code snippets
- 23 20_pix display
- 24 Vive la Resistance aka NanoSmano Sajica
- 25 Shruti Hacking - Radel Nano Dx
- 26 microRing
- 27 microNAND
- 28 micronoise pro
- 29 8step sequencer
- 30 SinkDriverArduinoShield
- 31 CapSense (QTouchADC)
- 32 Fermento Mods
- 33 Masken
- 34 Bits&Bytes
- 35 EtchingBox
- 36 Dual TBridge Percussion
- 37 cappaddy
- 38 rawcoco
- 39 CocoTeens7 - Hit The Tune
- 40 Shenzhen Ready
- 41 Electronic Voodoo Doll Advanced
- 42 Simple Theremin
- 43 LDR - Cell Phone Door Opener
- 44 simple soap
- 45 PAMAMP
- 46 pixel drift
That blinky thing hanging over the door now.
Teh control webapp. https://iot-clock2.appspot.com/
Turning the Arduino UNO R3 into a HID is very easy. But the documentation on the web just sucks. Get the recipe here at SGMK.
The Gnusbuino is an adaption of Michael Egger's gnusb that is (more or less) compatible with the Arduino environment. It uses the V-USB virtual USB driver from obdev.at instead of a dedicated USB chip (FTDI on the Arduino) - is thus a lot easier and cheaper to build oneself - very few components, single sided PCB… It has a bootloader and can programmed directly through USB. It can mimic many devices (like the USBasp AVR programmer or a standard USB-MIDI interface).
- Midignusbuino - Arduino compatible USB-MIDI controller / interface
- Babygnusbuino - ridiculously small bare-bones Arduino
- Gnusbuino88 Atmega88 version
- Babygnusbuino-v2 - more free pins on already ridiculously small bare-bones Arduino
- Babymidimultiplexgnusbuino - 8 channel MIDI controller
- 8bit Mix Tape
Discussions at the anyma research week 2014, after hours and hours of discussions, late night fights and yelling, nightmares and fantasies about what comes after the arduino.... cheap, simple, easy to make? or next level shit using arm-processors? more pins / less pins? fuck attiny85 forever? what about the 32u4 chip? or just buy the arduino micro? or should we just use the Gnusbuino, as we always had? or what about that Atmega88 chip? or, or, or, or,...
The 8bit MixTape is an arduino compatible sound gadget, based on the BabyGnusbuino (anyma) and Viznut's "Algorithmic symphonies from one line of code", put together by dusjagr, ucok and iyok...
New version, v0.2, nicely fits into a tape, with battery, USB programming interface, LEDs and a button to choose different codes.
Step by Step Instruction for building your DIY Laser Cutter.
little cutie code snippets
- tone sweep arduino combine with a maotor driver or mosfet for speakers + maizena
The Idea is to generate two squarewaves with two NAND-Gatters of a 4093 IC and use the other two NAND as an XOR stage. The two waveforms are then send as inputs to the XOR and we have a Ring Modulation. Best of it, it's all on just one 4093. The additional parts are also very easy.
This Circuit is the result of the first try to build the microRing described above. Due to some misonceptions, this circuit is not a ring modulator, but nevertheless sounds great. So i leave this stuff on.
the micronoise pro is a further development of the original micronoise. it uses all 4 NAND gates of the 4093 chip.
some designs of simple 8step sequencers based on the 4022 chip
micro_noise Collector's edition
A mobile PCB etching station
Dual Electronic Percussion based on the TBridge Circuit