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If a picture says a thousand words, then our HD 1080p videos are jam packed with endless educational goodness. Explore electronics, learn how to use the "Internet of Things", checkout new products and stay on the cusp of the maker movement. We're here to help, so don't forget to comment on our videos and say hi in the forum.

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In this tutorial we'll be writing our first bash script for Raspberry Pi. We'll create a directory to keep this and future scripts, write the actual script, and set it up as something that can be executed from the shell.

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In this tutorial we’ll be getting familiar with basic use of the Raspberry Pi terminal. We’ll cover navigating the file-system, making directories, writing and editing text files, and just touch on the use of wildcards.

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WHAT IS MQTT? MQTT (Message Queue Telemetry Transport) is a simple and ‘lightweight’ way for internet-connected devices to send each other messages. This is important for home-automation because devices need to send messages back and forth like ‘turn on the lights’ or ‘turn off the sprinklers.’ Devices using MQTT communicate by publishing data to topics. MQTT devices subscribe to a topic, and when data is published to that topic it is pushed to all the subscribers.

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If you, like us, sometimes long for the local multiplayer experience that only 007 Goldeneye can produce, or the thrill of achievement after unlocking a new level on Super Mario Bros, then you’re in luck. In this How To, we take a look at setting up RetroPie and installing ROMs.

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Today is your lucky day because we’re going to go through everything you need to build your very own RetroPie Gaming Console setup.

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Show of hands, who loves Raspberry Pi? We all do, and one of the most common questions we get asked is which Raspberry Pi kit is going to best suit my project, which one has the right components in it etc. So today we’re going to be looking at some of our most popular kits for Raspberry Pi, comparing them, and looking and which one is going to be best suited for different projects.

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In the Spring of 2012, a tech-gadget company called Evollve Inc. was founded with the goal of creating innovative ways for tech-savvy youngsters to play, learn and interact in a digitally expanding world. There's absolutely nothing wrong with learning while having fun in our opinion. In fact, it's probably one of the best ways to keep young minds interested with the task at hand. Evollve Inc. released Ozobots to accomplish this goal!

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In this video we are going to open up the littleBits Rule Your Room Kit and show off why we really like this versatile kit.

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One of the most popular experiments to do with your Raspberry Pi is overclocking it. Overclocking is fairly simple to do on the Raspberry Pi, however, it requires additional cooling in the form of heatsinks and fans to ensure that the Pi doesn't overheat and damage itself.

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Stress testing your Raspberry Pi 3 Model B is simply running a series of processes on your system which are designed to run the CPU at full power, and monitor the temperature and stability of the system. Let's do it!

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The Mooshimeter was born out of the frustrations a couple of electronic engineers were having with the limitations of standard meters.

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The new Gizmos and Gadgets revision 2.0 from littleBits is here and we've decided to review the kit for any budding inventors (or inventor's parents) out there.

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One of the most popular features of the Mooshimeter is the ability to log voltage/amperage reading to a local SD Card. You can set logging intervals (1 second to 1 minute) and any data reading present from your Mooshimeter will be stored as a CSV spreadsheet on the SD card.

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We've broken up the topics of cooling, stress testing, and overclocking your Raspberry Pi into individual tutorials to make it easier to digest. This is the third tutorial of the three: overclocking.

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Raspberry Pi Compute Module 3 ReviewA new day is upon us, and it is glorious. After all, it’s not often that a new Raspberry Pi board is released.

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Ultrasonic sensors, whilst fancy and high-tech, are fairly simple devices. They emit sounds waves, wait for them to bounce off objects, then measure the time it took for the wave to be picked up by the receiver.

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Ah, what a glorious time we live in, where we have to compare which micro-computer is going to best suit our needs. In this head to head, we have the LattePanda and the Raspberry Pi.

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I've put together this handy guide that will show you how to use the internal save feature (similar to using a consoles onboard storage to save games) as well as how to save your game using RetroPi's save states function.

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For this project, we’ll be using the Makey Makey in a capacitive touch configuration. If you’re not sure how to do this, check out our Makey Makey Capacitive Touch tutorial and set it up, then continue on.

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In case you haven’t noticed, when dealing with electronics, you’ll be picking lots of small things up, and it only gets harder when dealing with tiny SMD components. This is where it’s important to have the right tool for the job. And the right tool is usually a good pair of tweezers.

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The full Raspberry Pi Workshop in step-by-step format can be found here http://coreelec.io/piworkshop We're going to animate a nice sine wave in our shell. To do this we'll write a simple function.

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The full Raspberry Pi Workshop in step-by-step format can be found here http://coreelec.io/piworkshop All the examples for this section came straight out of the Sense Hat Emulator.

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