Il corso base di Arduino si terrà a Settembre!
Le date previste sono:
- Lezione 1 – mercoledì 10 settembre 2014 – ore 21:30 – 23:30
- Lezione 2 – mercoledì 17 settembre 2014 – ore 21:30 – 23:30
- Lezione 3 – mercoledì 24 settembre 2014 – ore 21:30 – 23:30
presso la Casa del Volontariato a Montebelluna.
Il corso è rivolto non solo a tecnici ma sopratutto a semplici curiosi, infatti non sono richieste particolari competenze tecniche.
Durante il corso scoprirete cos’è Arduino, quali sono i comandi fondamentali, come realizzare semplici circuiti (accendere un led, leggere un sensore)…e cosa fare dopo!
La capienza della sala è limitata e accoglieremo le iscrizioni in ordine cronologico fino al raggiungimento del numero di persone massimo consentito.
Per l’iscrizione al corso, compila il seguente modulo:
Powered by Treviso Arduino User Group
September 5th and 6th. La Biennale, Venezia
- Lab Live Hackability, sensori muscolari e casco per onde cerebrali (Force Trainer) per la gestione di attuatori.
- Lab Live Smart Citizen, sensori di polveri, gas, temparutare . . . per la generazione di statistiche e pubblicazione on line.
September 13th. Manifest, San Biagio di Callalta (Treviso)
Lo scopo della mostra mercato e dell’evento nel suo complesso vuol essere quello di mettere in luce chi ha fatto di una passione, un talento o un sogno il suo mestiere, o comunque è nella buona strada per riuscirci!
Il Treviso Arduino User Group allestirà un Maker Space con esposizione di progetti che coinvolgono arduino e stampanti 3D.
The Arduino Due is a microcontroller board based on the Atmel SAM3X8E ARM Cortex-M3 CPU (datasheet). It is the first Arduino board based on a 32-bit ARM core microcontroller. It has 54 digital input/output pins (of which 12 can be used as PWM outputs), 12 analog inputs, 4 UARTs (hardware serial ports), a 84 MHz clock, an USB OTG capable connection, 2 DAC (digital to analog), 2 TWI, a power jack, an SPI header, a JTAG header, a reset button and an erase button.
Warning: Unlike other Arduino boards, the Arduino Due board runs at 3.3V. The maximum voltage that the I/O pins can tolerate is 3.3V. Providing higher voltages, like 5V to an I/O pin could damage the board.
Open-source films (also known as open-content films and free-content films) are films which are produced and distributed by using free and open-source software methodologies. Their sources are freely available and the licenses used meet the demands of the Open Source Initiative (OSI) in terms of freedom.
A definition of an open-source film is based on the OSI’s open-source software definition and the definition of free cultural licenses. This definition can be applied to films where:
- The license of the movie is approved for free cultural works. Specifically this is true for the Creative Commons licenses by and by-sa.
- The materials used in the movie (sources) are also available under a license which is approved for free cultural works.
- The movie and its sources are made publicly available via an online download or by other means that are either free or with a cost that covers reasonable reproduction expenses only.
- The sources should be viewable and editable with free/open-source software. If this is not the case, they must be convertible into such a format by using free/open-source software. The same applies to the movie itself.
- It should be possible to re-create or re-assemble the movie using the source materials.
Films or film projects which do not meet these criteria are either not open source or partially open source.
Big Buck Bunny by Blender Foundation
What is Risha?
Risha_ which means feather in Arabic_ is a new concept for laser cutters that is opensource, portable, DIY, and easy to use. The machine interfaces with mobile phone to expand the user base and make technology accessible for _almost_ anyone, as long as they can sketch or draw.
Who is funding Risha?
Risha is hosted by icealex, an innovation hub based in Alexandria, Egypt, which is providing free use of machines and place, Risha is totally based on volunteer efforts of its makers.
Arduino is an open-source electronics platform based on easy-to-use hardware and software. It’s intended for anyone making interactive projects.
Make sure your project is heading in the right direction
This checklist is made up from key points of the Open Source Hardware Definition and Best Practices for a quick reference guide to ensure your project is being properly labeled as Open Source Hardware.
- Does your hardware comply with the open source hardware definition: OSHA definition
- Have you allowed anyone to study, modify, distribute, make and sell the hardware?
- If you used a Creative Commons license for your source files (documentation), did you chose options compatible with the definition? Non-Commercial and No Derivatives are not open source.
- Did you put the oshw logo on your hardware so people can easily identify it as open source hardware? (strongly recommended)
- Do all company logos on the hardware belong to you? Do not infringe on trademarks!
- Are your source files in an easily attainable format?
- Are the source files publicly available online?
- Are your source files easy to find, for example, linked to from the product page?
- Have you documented your project in a way that people will be able to copy?
- Is your documentation free of charge?
- Have you included images in your documentation? (strongly recommended)
- Are you emotionally prepared to allow your project to be copied?
- If not all parts/versions are open, have you clearly specified which portions of the design are being released as open source hardware and which are not?
If you answered yes to all these questions, your project is considered open source hardware!
The Arduino Micro is a microcontroller board based on the ATmega32u4, developed in conjunction with Adafruit. It has 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 and a reset button. It contains everything needed to support the microcontroller; simply connect it to a computer with a micro USB cable to get started. It has a form factor that enables it to be easily placed on a breadboard.
The Micro is similar to the Arduino Leonardo in that the ATmega32u4 has built-in USB communication, eliminating the need for a secondary processor. This allows the Micro to appear to a connected computer as a mouse and keyboard, in addition to a virtual (CDC) serial / COM port.