After working hard to build the exterior of their energy-efficient model home, students at Colorado School of Mines start on the electrical system using SparkFun hardware.
There are two basic ways to connect electronic components with two terminals: series and parallel. In this episode, we examine those two types of circuits and show how to calculate equivalent resistance.
Power is the rate of doing work, and for electricity, that means the rate in which energy is converted in a circuit.
Let's look at the resistor and how it affects current and voltage in a circuit. Here's a hint: if you know two of either voltage, current or resistance, you can solve for the third.
In this episode, we'll explore how electric current flows through a circuit.
Over the next few weeks, we'll explore the basics behind electricity in a series of videos.
SparkFun pays a visit to iD Tech (& it makes our own childhood summer camp lanyard-weaving look really bad)
This was my first year at the International Society for Technology in Education (ISTE) conference, and it was amazing. Here's a quick re-cap of the events
How to make your own seismometer to measure ground activity, such as earthquakes and volcanic eruptions.
Submit your project for the chance to win!
A festive project from a local teacher using SparkFun Inventor's Kits!
Join in the fun at a local event to celebrate Computer Science Education Week!
SparkFun's Department of Education pilots a new curriculum!
We partnered with a great non-profit to offer hands-on tech experiences for girls!
Join the worldwide celebration of all things Scratch!
With over 5 Million units sold in 2014 alone, Chromebooks are a growing trend among schools and homes. One of the biggest drawbacks to Chromebooks has been the inability to connect it to any hardware (i.e. Arduino) -- until now.
SparkFun makes its triumphant return to the White House for the 2015 Science Fair!
We've got tons of resources for you to check out!
An experiential learning project to teach students in high school and college how to use embedded electronics to accomplish things in the field as a proof of concept. - By Daniel Blake