PI A+, B+, 2, 3
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Everything you need to prototype an IoT device and connect it to Google IoT Core. This kit comprises a Raspberry Pi3, GPIO breakout cable, breadboard, cables and wealth of sensors and actuators. Google Cloud IoT Core is a fully managed service to easily and securely connect, manage, and ingest data from globally dispersed devices.
The PiUART adds a MicroUSB to serial connection so you can use any serial port software to connect to the Pi's console. It plugs in and is fast and easy to add whenever you need to connect to your Pi. You can power your Pi through the microUSB port and then use the switch whenever you want to cut power, without having to unplug the cable.
If you'd like a compact display, with buttons and a joystick - we've got what you're looking for. The Adafruit 128x64 OLED Bonnet for Raspberry Pi is the big sister to our mini PiOLED add-on. This version has 128x64 pixels (instead of 128x32) and a much larger screen besides. With the OLED display in the center, we had some space on either side so we added a 5-way joystick and two pushbuttons. Great for when you want to have a control interface for your project.
The Snake Eyes Bonnet is a Raspberry Pi accessory for driving two 128x128 pixel OLED or TFT LCD displays, and also provides four analog inputs for sensors. It's perfect for making cosplay masks, props, spooky sculptures for halloween, animatronics, robots...anything where you want to add a pair of animated eyes!
This Bonnet uses I2S a digital sound standard, so you get really crisp audio. The digital data goes right into the amplifier so there's no static like you hear from the headphone jack. And it's super easy to get started. Just plug in any 4 to 8 ohm speakers, up to 3 Watts, run our installer script on any Raspberry Pi, reboot and you're ready to jam!
The current generation of single board Linux machines offers an impressive amount of computer power in a tiny little space. Unfortunately, once the keyboard, mouse, display, power supplies and USB peripherals get connected up we are left with a mess of cables and hardware. Fortunately, the Pi-Top fixes the peripheral insanity and provides a 12-hour portable laptop! It's a win-win situation.
Though the Raspberry Pi computer is eminently networkable, some projects still just work best by physically moving the SD card to a desktop system to exchange data…but normally only a small section of the card is accessible to Windows and Mac computers. This guide explains one way of making more space available to both the Pi and other systems.
OpenOCD is great because its cross platform, open source, and has support for a vast number of chips & programmers. You can use OpenOCD with dongle-programmers such as J-Link and ST-Link or even an FTDI chip. But, if you have a spare Raspberry Pi (and who doesn't these days?) you can use it as a native OpenOCD programmer with just a few wires.
This guide starts with the absolute basics to build user interfaces on the PiTFT in Pygame. It shows how to update the screen from a GPI. Then, in reverse, the touch screen is used to control a GPO. Next, a UI framework is introduced - this makes better looking interfaces and more elegant code. Finally, an analog input is used to control a gauge widget on the display.