We make UP! 3D Printers
Linino modules are now available: ONE, Freedog, Chiwawa with Collar and Arduino Yun. These boards are based on OpenWRT distribution. Linino provides a fully writable filesystem with package management with GPG signature. dog hunter produces A MIPS GNU/Linux box for Arduino™ and Internet of Everything. Combining the Linux OS with IoE HW + certified WiFi 802.11n connectivity and use OpenWRT and Peer-to-Peer (AllJoyn software framework) to customize your own project. The product hopes to make an open source WiFi home automation seamless and easy to understand for all levels of technology users. The Linino ™ ONE is a MIPS board based on the Atheros AR9331 and the ATmega32u4 (datasheet). The Atheros processor supports Linino, a Linux distribution based on OpenWRT. The board has built-in WiFi support, 20 digital input/output pins (of which 7 can be used as PWM outputs and 12 as analog inputs), a 16 MHz crystal oscillator, a micro USB connection, an ICSP header, 2 reset buttons and 1 user button. The Freedog is a MIPS board based on the Atheros AR9331 and the Kinetis L Series KL25Z MCUs built on ARM® Cortex™-M0+ processor. The Atheros processor supports Linino, a Linux distribution based on OpenWRT. The board has built-in Ethernet and WiFi support, a USB-A port, micro-SD card slot, 20 digital input/output pins (of which 7 can be used as PWM outputs and 12 as analog inputs), a 8 MHz crystal oscillator, a micro USB connection, an SWD header, and 3 reset buttons. The external row of the pin-header is Arduino compatible. The Linino Chiwawa is an LGA module based on the a Atheros MIPS AR9331. The Atheros processor supports Linino, a Linux distribution based on OpenWRT. The module is provided with a daughter board where all the signals coming form the module are exported. The board has built-in Ethernet and WiFi support, a USB-A port, micro-SD card slot, a 16 MHz crystal oscillator, a micro USB connection, PoE module connection, and reset button. Follow us @LininoWo
Cooking Hacks, the open source hardware division of Libelium, is an online retail store that brings the Internet of Things to everyone by making electronics affordable, easy to learn, and fun. Cooking Hacks believes that when cooking and electronics projects share first class ingredients and a set of step-by-step instructions, they produce the best results. In addition to products, components, and tools, Cooking Hacks offers online tutorials and videos to make creating tasty electronics as easy as cooking. Cooking Hacks is supported by a worldwide community of developers, designers, engineers, hobbyists, inventors, and makers who love to create electronics with sensors, robotics, Arduino, and Raspberry Pi. Creators of the Arduino Xbee shield among other add-ons, Cooking Hacks is an active contributor to the maker community, bringing 3G connectivity to Arduino. In our stand you will find all our products developed since 2007, including XBee, GPRS, 3G, Radiation Sensor board, e-Health and HVAC IR Remote for Arduino and Raspberry Pi as well as Waspmote, our Open Source Sensor Platform for the Community. Visit us to meet special and funny demos based in Arduino and don't forget to attend the speech given by Mike Script, from GuardIt, about INSPIRE: the smart device which detects pneumonia in babies.
Autodesk helps people imagine, design and create a better world. Everyone—from design professionals, engineers and architects to digital artists, students and hobbyists—uses Autodesk software to unlock their creativity and solve important challenges. For more information visit autodesk.com or follow @autodesk.
Carbon Origins is a start up aerospace company with the goal to make space commonplace. They are currently developing the next generation of suborbital rockets designed to carry small to mid-sized payloads to space. At Maker Faire they are launching an
Integreight develops novel products for the electronic hobbyists and education market. 1Sheeld is the first product, a new hardware gadget comes with an app. that turns your smart phone into any Arduino shield, it recently hit more than 800% of its goal on Kickstarter. The second product is a Smart breadboard that enables you to connect between components on a breadboard without using jumper wires.
Not Impossible's panel, "Technology for the sake of humanity," will feature a discussion of the increasing opportunities for companies and individuals to harness the power of the maker/hacker community to develop solutions to seemingly insurmountable human challenges. Mick Ebeling, CEO and Co-Founder of Not Impossible will kick off the conversation with a presentation on Project Daniel: Using 3D printers to make arms and hands for children of war in Sudan. Project Daniel serves as a true case study for what is possible when you match creative problem solvers and brilliant technical minds with real-world health issues.
The Raspberry Pi loves Wifi. Using it to scan wifi traffic is fun and educational. With a few off the shelf components the possibilities, and projects, are endless
This presentation will cover mobile and in-home projects including:nn* Record and analyze wifi trafficn* Identify nearby access points and clientsn* Listen for rogue access points and scannersn* Use a spectrum analyzer to watch wifi signalsn
Gertie is an egg-like robot that moves around by jumping! His outside is make out of silicone so that it squashes and stretches as it moves around. Swing by and button mash the hacked wireless buttons and watch them jump!
Experience the intersection of code, art, and music. See the results of interdisciplinary collaboration as you play code-augmented instruments, make generative art with your hands, grow virtual plants, and more!
Benjamin James will demonstrate various aspects of Total Control Lighting, a line of individually addressable LEDs. Attendees will learn about RGB LED serial protocol lighting technology, how to use our open-source libraries and free software to program patterns and capture live video input, and how to use Arduino shields to make their projects interactive.
Alexandra Jordan (9 years old) and her dad Richard Jordan will talk through the inexpensive setup for teaching kids to code:
Raspberry Pin- Software tools (including vim, ruby)n- $10 keyboard and mousen- household TV / old monitornnA few rigs like this and you can make a difference in your local community. Take home our lesson plan:
how computers workn- basic unix commandsn- simple text editorn- scripting in rubyn- testing coden- programming for the webnn...all while learning good habits of Pair Programming & Test Driven Development. We will set up a website for Maker Faire with lesson plan & code samples for download.
We'll show you our physical computing boards with open-source apps and libraries.rnPocketDuino:similar as Arduino Pro Mini. It can directly connect to Android.rnPhysicaloid FPGA:The FPGA can connecct with Android/Chrome.