Exosite has put together an open-source example application and library to help you create your own IoT application using either the chipKIT WF32 standalone or the chipKIT uC32 and chipKIT WiFi Shield together. Their example code and library show you how to access the Exosite cloud.
So many chipKIT projects, so little time! At least that’s what Jacob Christ probably thought, but as he taught his microcontroller class at MtSac, he remembered that one project he always wanted to do! What’s that you say? Why drawing in the XY mode of the oscilloscope, of course! So, armed with a chipKIT Fubarino SD and a Microchip MCP4902 DAC, Jacob and students together made art on the o-scope. Sounds too cool to pass up right? To learn how to do it yourself or to see just how they did this, check out the Hackaday post!
May your art and creativity live long and prosper!
Happy Halloween to you ghouls and goblins from the latest, coolest Kickstarter, called tweeq, a micro-sized, Arduino-compatible platform based on chipKIT! At smaller than an M&M, most of these boards fit on the tip of your finger, and yet there is so much potential to make great things with them! Why not give them a gander and give ’em a quid or two; they have various pledge quantities, but hurry! There’s only one month left to show your support!
This project may look like a cute little remote-controlled car, but it is far more than that; it is a GPS-guided autonomous car. Give it some way points and away it goes! FUBAR Labs member Jason put this together using a chipKIT Max32. Read more about how this car was built on the summary page for this project.
Using a chipKIT Pro MX7, Sam from Digilent has created a Temperature-Sensing Coaster! As he mentions in the post, now you can hit that perfect “Goldilocks” temperature; coffee that is not too hot, not too cold, but just right!
If you’ve never checked out the chipKIT DP32 board, you now have a good reason. The truth of the matter is that the DP32 is a hidden gem in the collection of chipKIT boards because of its low price and its built-in breadboard.
Congratulations to all the talented students who participated in the 2014 Digilent Design Contest Worldwide Finals, held in Shanghai this past August. The first prize was awarded to Eugene Babkin, Bijan Bayat Mokhtari, and Angjelo Kuka of the New York City College of Technology for their tele-operated bi-manual augmented system (TOBiAS), a humanoid robot based on the chipKIT embedded platform. Read more about the finals in this blog post by Alex Wong of Digilent.