Mu is an amazing editor that works with CircuitPython and compatible boards. You can connect to the serial REPL right inside the editor. It also includes a plotter the works with your code to give you a live visual graph of your data! This guide will show you different ways to use the plotter with different sensors. It's time to plot!
You've already gotten started with CircuitPython. What's next? CircuitPython Essentials! This guide provides examples all of the core modules and some of the common libraries found in CircuitPython and how they're used. You'll be able to use any board designed for CircuitPython and learn about the different concepts included in the language. It's time to take the next step!
Use your powers for good while teaching people about computer security! This Gemma M0 will pretend to be a USB keyboard when plugged into a host computer, and then it will inject the machine with commands to swap background images or leave warning messages that can't be ignored! Or, turn it into a USB Mouse Jiggler for more antics!
This guide will use the capacitive touch pads on the Circuit Playground Express and the capacitive properties of fruit to create a full scale tone piano. We will write the code using CircuitPython to use each of the touch pads to light up the Neopixels in a different color and play a different tone through the onboard speaker.
This little sensor looks an awful lot like the popular DHT11/DHT22 temperature and humidity sensors, but unlike classic DHT sensors, it has an I2C interface! That's right, you do not need to use a bit-bang timing-specific protocol to talk to the AM2320, it uses plain-old-I2C. Whew, that makes things a little easier, doesn't it?