...on an AVR.
Are your conventional lights in your regular DDR machine not bright enough? Try 80 watts worth of LEDs.
Makes pretty pictures
Hook up a transcend Wifi SD card to the network without a host.
AVRs apparently can make good, low-latency sound cards.
Yeah, totally didn't do it, but it's why I made a number of my other projects!
A Nintendo Zapper with a CR999 Color Sensor. Point, shoot, now you know the color.
Ever need to sink a lot of heat from your PCB? Need it sooner than later? You can print PCBs right on thermal tape.
Here's one of the programmers I use on most of my projects.
Conventional pocket watches not useless enough? Try putting an AVR in it.
Render arbitrary polygonal meshes, etc. on the GPU.
Play music on your guitar, with the EMI coming from your GPU!
Simulate many agents all operating together in an environment together, on the GPU.
It took a GPU, and tons of effort, but I got a system that converts sound to light!
Abusing the I/O on an AVR to read values of all kinds.
Interact with rich data coming out of a projector using things in the physical world.
Ray tracing too easy? On the GPU? In real time? No problem... Now let's make it non-euclidean.
Ever wonder what those QR codes that go across your screen say? This'll tell you.
I took too many AVRs stuck them in this yellow box, plugged up a PS/2 port and fun happened.
You can use the ADC on an AVR to make an o-scope... Not sure how that's possible, but it is!
I used a bunch of LEDs to make a gift for my mother.
I found out I could use Tegederm to seal my electronics in silicone. That makes them last longer, right?
Aren't they pretty? They work, and they're made out of glass. They're also fragile. What a feature!
Etching copper for a fun gift.
Uses a spring system to analyze grouping of friends on Facebook
Uses light to detect your steps.
Many rays per pixel... all on an ancient GeForce 6600
Strapped some LEDs in a Acrylic Galveston Guitar