This week we have the new Servo Trigger, the ESP8266 WiFi module, a new version of the Taz 3D Printer, and more!

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High-­school science teachers can radically reduce the cost of building up science labs while giving students opportunities to engage in genuine design processes by introducing them to open­-source hardware. A vast collection of free and pre­-designed low-­cost scientific tools are available, many of which can be printed on a open­-source 3­D printer, including the printer itself. Not only can students benefit from access to research grade equipment, there are ample opportunities for students to build on, improve, and customize scientific tools as part of their curriculum. In this way the number and value of the open­-source hardware designs can expand with student effort, enabling a powerful motivating factor for science education.

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Some more filaments and some retail kits. That's what we've got for this week.

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The future is here. This week we have a sound generator, 3D printer, and more!

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My first experience with programmable logic was using GAL(PAL) chips. I was amazed at how many logic chips would simply “go away” when you…
AMERICA, fsck YEAH! (file system check command in Linux/UNIX)
Yeah, but that would be a fast build.
Important note on the limitations of 3d printing, the plastics involved are low melting point and sensitive to caustic chemicals, so…
They are casting bismuth directly into 3d printed molds…
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