Vintage radios can be beautiful, but many are beyond repair. Here's a guide to repurposing it as an eerie playback device that uses the original tuner dial, power knob, and speaker and grafts on a Feather ESP8266 Huzzah with Music Maker MP3 FeatherWing that can play creepy sound effects, and trigger a specific song when intrepid guests tune the dial to a specific frequency. Muhuwahahahahahaha!
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 Adafruit PiOLED is your little OLED pal, ready to snap onto any and all Raspberry Pi computers, to give you a little display. The PiOLED comes with a monochrome 128x32 OLED, with sharp white pixels. The OLED uses only the I2C pins so you have plenty of GPIO connections available for buttons, LEDs, sensors, etc. It's also nice and compact so it will fit into any case.
Use Circuit Playground to make a classy seashell necklace that goes with every outfit. Change colors and brightness on the fly with a click of Circuit Playground's onboard buttons. We even included a sound reactive mode to invoke Ariel's necklace from the Little Mermaid. This is an easy project that kids of all ages will adore.
Aww yeah, it's the Feather you have been waiting for! The HUZZAH32 is our ESP32-based Feather, made with the official WROOM32 module. We packed everything you love about Feathers: built in USB-to-Serial converter, automatic bootloader reset, Lithium Ion/Polymer charger, and all the GPIO brought out so you can use it with any of our Feather Wings.
Metro is our series of microcontroller boards for use with the Arduino IDE. This new Metro board looks a whole lot like our original Metro 328, but with a huge upgrade. Instead of the ATmega328, this Metro features a ATSAMD21G18 chip, an ARM Cortex M0+. It's our first Metro that is designed for use with CircuitPython! CircuitPython is our beginner-oriented flavor of MicroPython - and as the name hints at, its a small but full-featured version of the popular Python programming language specifically for use with circuitry and electronics.
Using 900Mhz (or 425Mhz) RF for long-range communications between the transmitter and the receivers, this general purpose controller will make your wireless triggering wishes come true! Plus, you get to use a rotary encoder knob to scroll menu sets, and punch in your commands on the lighted 4x4 Trellis keypad.