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Название: Nuts and Volts №1 2010 Издательство: T&L Publications, Inc. Год: 2010 Страниц: 84 Язык: Английский Формат: pdf Качество: отличное Размер: 14.2Mб
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Explore USB with WinUSB by Jan Axelson Learn how to program and access Win USB devices with this introduction to the firmware and applications. You can use it in your next project that utilizes USB.
Garage Parking Assistant by Chris Savage Say goodbye to your teenis ball on a string! Now you can park your car in the garage easily and electronically with this cool device!
Recycled Electronics by Craig Lindley Give an old laptop a new life by turning it into a digital photo gallery.
Experiments with Alternative Energy by John Gavlik Learn the fundamentals of renewable energy through this educational series. This month: Build a three-phase AC wind turbine
TechKnowledgey 2010 by Jeff Eckert Topics covered include a humongous hybrid, the world's first USB 3.0 RAID drive, text-to-speech handheld, plus other stuff
SIRCS, Propeller Style! by Jon Williams SIRCS is a pulse-width modulated protocol transmitted over an IR beam that is primarily used in the consumer electronics arena (TVs, VCRs, DVD players, etc.). Page 14
Q & A by Russell Kincaid Neon lamps and LEDS, generator voltage regulator, PC board current capacity, plus more.
Smiley’s Workshop by Joe Pardue Smileys Workshop: An AVR C Programming Series Serial Communications Part 1 - Graphical User Interfaces
SuperPIC to the 32-bit Rescue! by Fred Eady I also have the latest version of the MPLAB C32 Compiler for PIC32 microcontrollers which supports all of the new SuperPIC features. I don’t know about you, but having all of this development stuff in front of me says “Build something!”
Build a Near Space Infrared Telescope by L. Paul Verhage Parallax has made available an inexpensive infrared thermometer that makes it possible to measure the temperature of an object just by looking at it. In this month’s article, I’d like to share how I used this thermometer to design a simple infrared near space telescope that measures the temperature of the sky during a near space mission.
Developing Perspectives by Bryan Bergeron Please visit our Developing Perspectives blog to read the full article and comment.