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Raspberry Pi project

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I'm using a Raspberry Pi in this project. This project also includes a Raspberry Pi to achieve something that a Raspberry Pi is a perfect fit for. Specifically, I'm using some Raspberry Pi software with Raspberry Pi and Raspberry Pi accessories. I'm also using a Raspberry Pi for some auxiliary functions.

After some time, this project gathered a team of hardware and software developers to do all kinds of Raspberry things. We've decided to work with Raspberry Pi, as it proved to be the closest match to Raspberry Pi I was prototyping our project with. We've also agreed that using Raspberry Pi for Raspberry Pi work is the best decision in terms of project cost, development time and project repeatability.

I would like to thank Raspberry Pi Foundation without which this project would not be possible.

Similar projects:

One project log projects:

Help me add more! Rules for participation:

  1. It has to have more than 5 followers, the more the better
  2. The build log count (and overall information about the project) should be minimal, preferably 0 (can be more if the count of followers is more than 100)
  3. Having lots of project information that's not on Hackaday.io but is accessible from the project page makes the project unqualified from participation
  4. Has to include "Raspberry Pi"/"Pi"/"Raspberry" (case insensitive ;-) ) in the title. A photo/drawing/render of a Pi taking more than 70% of the project main picture is also suitable

Raspberry-Pi-GPIO-Layout-Revision-1.xcf

open source files for our rad pinout Richard Stallman emailed me and told me not open sourcing it would be violating GPL and also would be the worst thing ever because it's so awesome

xcf - 243.08 kB - 08/27/2016 at 00:13

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RaspberyPiProject.fzz

Fritzing files for this project. A little complicated but the concept should be clear.

fzz - 1.09 kB - 06/09/2016 at 18:28

Download

  • 1 × Guess what
  • 999 × Accessories to make it work

  • 1
    Step 1

    Create a Hackaday.io project with "Raspberry Pi" in the title

  • 2
    Step 2

    ???

  • 3
    Step 3

    FOLLOWERS

View all 3 instructions

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Discussions

jaromir.sukuba wrote 06/13/2016 at 02:20 point

Not sure if those projects do count into your gallery of golden rpi projects

https://hackaday.io/project/7601-open-source-data-logger-rpi

there you have it, rpi, kids in Africa, no actual content

https://hackaday.io/project/5959-electronics-lab-for-children-in-south-africa

I can't keep from including this one

https://hackaday.io/project/10600-brainmotic

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Arsenijs wrote 06/13/2016 at 12:17 point

Open Source Datalogger actually has a website and a GitHub with plenty of info, neat! Neat as in "I might use it" neat. I added the Lab =) 


I just PM'd the Brainmotic project creator and said they should include "Raspberry Pi" in the title so that I can add them to my project. We'll see how that goes.

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jaromir.sukuba wrote 06/13/2016 at 12:53 point

Oh, the logger is really serious project. I overlooked the website and github repo, so I apologize its creator for excluding from this exclusive project ;-)

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jareklupinski wrote 06/13/2016 at 01:56 point

have you considered adding a raspberry pi to it?

  Are you sure? yes | no

Arsenijs wrote 06/13/2016 at 01:59 point

What is it about that "raspberry pie" everybody's mentioning? I want some!

  Are you sure? yes | no

jaromir.sukuba wrote 06/10/2016 at 08:01 point

@Adam Fabio please, consider including this project into list https://hackaday.io/list/3424-raspberry-pi-projects

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Adam Fabio wrote 06/12/2016 at 02:42 point

Done!

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Terry Daniels wrote 06/09/2016 at 18:33 point

Word on the street says that too many Raspberry Pis can cause Diabetes. I'd recommend the low calorie and sugar free Pi Zero!

  Are you sure? yes | no

Arsenijs wrote 06/09/2016 at 18:37 point

You just reminded me I should ask if it's safe to use Raspberry Pi with my pancreatitis.

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Steve Schuler wrote 06/09/2016 at 19:15 point

Well, most likely to make you think you're pre-diabetic. Wait, According to the commercial, pretty much everyone is pre-diabetic.

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Benchoff wrote 06/09/2016 at 16:29 point

Guise, could you please upload the schematic and PCB layout in Fritzing? I can't use anything besides Fritzing.

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Arsenijs wrote 06/09/2016 at 18:33 point

What are you talking about? It's not like there's any other tool that a proper Electrical Engineer could use for his open-source open-hardware IoT-connected Big Data smart projects.

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Arsenijs wrote 06/09/2016 at 18:35 point

Anyway, files uploaded. Everything should be open-source, amirite? 

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QBFreak wrote 06/09/2016 at 20:31 point

Thanks! I can't wait to get some perf board and make my own!

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Arsenijs wrote 06/08/2016 at 18:01 point

@Steve Schuler - don't be foolish. Everybody knows you need at least one HAT to drive a fan. Next thing you'll say is that I don't need Scratch to develop software? ;-)

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Steve Schuler wrote 06/08/2016 at 18:17 point

No you don'y need a HAT to drive a fan: https://hackaday.io/project/10660-variable-speed-fan-snap-circuits-kano-computer And, no you don't need scratch--you can use python if you prefer.

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QBFreak wrote 06/09/2016 at 15:48 point

I was thinking, since I don't have any HATs, I could use three Pis in series to get 15v and a resistor to drop it back down to 12v to power my fan.

  Are you sure? yes | no

Arsenijs wrote 06/09/2016 at 18:34 point

I'm having a hard time believing that this works. Not even sure a video could convince me - you could easily hide a HAT in those massive breadboards. Also, what the hell do snakes have to do with this?

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Steve Schuler wrote 06/08/2016 at 15:34 point

Arsenijs says below, "Yeah, can't be too much Raspberry Pi. Just yesterday, I was fixing my door lock. I put a Raspberry Pi there, just in case. Now it's as good as new!" to which I reply, "ah, you seem be an arduino fan.

  Are you sure? yes | no

Arsenijs wrote 06/08/2016 at 17:18 point

Nah, Arduino is underpowered for controlling a fan, if that's what you're talking about. You need Linux for that, that's why I choose Raspberry Pi.

Only 2 HATs needed to keep the fan up and running! I can't figure out how to change fan speed though. Might require another HAT.

  Are you sure? yes | no

Steve Schuler wrote 06/08/2016 at 17:24 point

I try to avoid using Pi HATs. It's more fun to try to figure out how to drive a fan without a HAT.

  Are you sure? yes | no

Steve Schuler wrote 06/08/2016 at 17:24 point

Weird. I somehow double posted. anyhoo, deleted duplicat post.

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jaromir.sukuba wrote 06/08/2016 at 09:27 point

You should consider using raspberry pi.

  Are you sure? yes | no

Steve Schuler wrote 06/08/2016 at 12:07 point

Actually, I like the Raspberry Pi. I've posted a few projects that include the Raspberry Pi.

  Are you sure? yes | no

Arsenijs wrote 06/08/2016 at 15:22 point

Yeah, can't be too much Raspberry Pi. Just yesterday, I was fixing my door lock. I put a Raspberry Pi there, just in case. Now it's as good as new!

  Are you sure? yes | no

deʃhipu wrote 06/10/2016 at 08:53 point

You can do that with a 555

  Are you sure? yes | no

Arsenijs wrote 06/10/2016 at 11:02 point

But can 555 blink an LED, huh? Haven't seen a HAT connector on it, so I'm not quite sure.

  Are you sure? yes | no

Steve Schuler wrote 06/10/2016 at 12:10 point

 "But can 555 blink an LED, huh? Haven't seen a HAT connector on it, so I'm not quite sure." Yes, it can blink an LED. Are you asking if there is a HAT for a 555 timer (555HAT) or is there a 555 HAT for the PI?

  Are you sure? yes | no

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