This is the final installment in a series about the Midwest Defenders' build for the OpenCV Spatial AI Competition.
Following up on last week's blog, we learn how Jesse programmed his team's submission for Open CV's Spatial AI competition.
Considering converting your Teensy 3.x design to 4.x? We're breaking down the information you need to know.
The new Qwiic VL53L5CX ToF Imager is here with our last two Alphanumeric Display options, as well as an Ethernet Kit for Teensy 4.1.
The Teensy MicroMod Processor is now available, along with a new version of our RedBoard and a new OpenLog Artemis Kit!
The new SparkFun RTK Surveyor is now available from SparkX, along with a new RPi4 Case Fan, Teensy 4 SmartLED Shield, and M6E-NANO RFID Module.
The new Qwiic ADXL313 Accelerometer Breakout is here, along with the new RPi 400, RPi4 8GB Hardware Starter Kit, and more!
Two new Qwiic Shields are now available, along with the micro:bit v2, RPi4 8GB kits, and more!
We've built up a starting kit for Alchitry FPGA and we're releasing new Teensy boards with headers!
Let's go over when something like an Arduino or Teensy is more appropriate than using a Raspberry Pi.
The new BME680 Environmental Sensor is now in red, and the Teensy 4.1 is shipping!
Let's take a look at all of our Teensy product offerings and projects!
A new SAMD21 Micro Development Board, a new version of the Teensy Shield, and a different look for our safety glasses.
An introduction to creating an autonomous lawnmower.
Are you new to the Teensy product line? Make sure to check out our Getting Started with Teensy tutorial before adding this powerful microcontroller to your project!
An updated version of the SIK is here!
Halloween is made for makers. Whether your thing is an over-the-top, automated yard display, an amazing cosplay costume, or a beautifully carved pumpkin with an RGB LED light show emanating from it, this holiday lets us build things not because they're practical or necessary, but because they are fun!
Prototype interactive dance floor using the Teensy's built-in capacitive touch pins and XBee Series 1s configured for I/O line passing.
Let's figure out just how fast we can push data through APA102 pixels. Then let's look at what we can do with super fast lights.