A Raspberry Pi is the beating heart of this accessible musical instrument, built by South Korean maker Jaewon “J. One” Choi to enable more people with hearing impairments to create music: synesthiser. experimental musical instrument, 2018 Raspberry Pi, Arduino, Pure Data, Python Making music more accessible J
Electronics Weekly Comment: Power to the Pii-ple Electronics Weekly See: Raspberry Pi 3 gets faster, better Wi-Fi, and PoE-ready. Evolutionary change is the name of the game. One interesting aspect is the heat spreader above the SoC
Today, we’re excited to announce the expansion of Code Club to secondary school ages up to 13. When we made our plans known last May, we were beginning work with a pilot group of 50 UK secondary schools to discover how we could best support them, and how we could make Code Club work as well for children aged 12 and 13 as it does for those in its original age range of 9 to 11. Now, new projects are available for secondary-aged children, and we will continue to create more resources to build on the support we offer this age group.
Android Authority (blog) How to build and program your own Raspberry Pi robot Android Authority (blog) We all loved remote control cars when we were kids. Actually let's face it, we still do.
This column is from The MagPi issue 52 . You can download a PDF of the full issue for free, or subscribe to receive the print edition in your mailbox or the digital edition on your tablet
Raspberry Pi 3, with its quad-core ARM Cortex-A53 processor, is our first 64-bit product, supporting ARM’s A64 instruction set and the ARMv8-A architecture. However, we’ve not yet taken the opportunity to ship a 64-bit operating system: our Raspbian images are designed to run on every Raspberry Pi, including the 32-bit ARMv6 Raspberry Pi 1 and Raspberry Pi Zero, and the 32-bit ARMv7 Raspberry Pi 2. We use an ARMv6 userland with selected ARMv7 fast paths enabled at run time.
Surely if he had been given the opportunity, Sisyphus would have engineered a way out of his eternal punishment of rolling a boulder up a hill.
This column is from The MagPi issue 50 . You can download a PDF of the full issue for free, or subscribe to receive the print edition in your mailbox or the digital edition on your tablet.
Last month, we celebrated the milestone of ten million Raspberry Pi computers sold to date. That’s quite extraordinary, and we’re thrilled to have reached so many people, not just through selling computers, but through our educational programmes and outreach activities.
Kent uni connects Raspberry Pi and Java with lightweight IDE Inquirer AS THOUSANDS OF DEVELOPERS and other tech professionals gathered in San Francisco for the Oracle OpenWorld show this week, the University of Kent took the opportunity to show off its efforts to get kids into coding via Java on the Raspberry Pi .