SparkFun will be closed Friday 7/3/2020 for the 4th of July holiday. All orders placed after 2 pm MT on Thursday 7/2/2020 will be shipped out on Monday 7/6/2020. SparkFun Support will also resume on Monday 7/6/2020. Have a safe holiday!
A low-energy, high-falutin, electronic paper (ePaper/eInk/EPD) display for your Pi, in three different color schemes: red/black/white, yellow/black/white, and black/white!
Inky pHAT's beautiful 212x104 pixel, display is ideal for displaying simple graphics and crisply-rendered text and, because it's like paper, it's readable in bright sunlight.
Use Inky pHAT as a cute little clock, display tweets on it, the weather, news headlines, sports scores, and more. It's also ideal for graphing data from remote sensors, CPU load or temperature, or stock prices.
Note that the Python library (as of October 2018) has been completely re-written to be compatible with both Inky pHAT and the larger Inky wHAT displays. This new Inky Python library drops support for the original (V1) Inky pHAT, but you can still use the original Inky pHAT Python library if you have one of these original boards. If you have a newer Inky pHAT, we strongly suggest you use the new Inky library.
Multi-color EPD displays, like the ones on Inky pHAT, use ingenious electrophoresis to pull coloured particles up and down on the display. The colored particles reflect light, unlike most display types, meaning that they're visible under bright lights. It takes approximately 15 seconds to refresh the display, with a typical 8mA current draw during refreshes. The black/white display can be refreshed much more quickly, in just a second or two.
Everything comes fully-assembled, and there's no soldering required! The display is securely stuck down to the Inky pHAT PCB and connected via a ribbon cable. Just pop Inky pHAT on your Pi and run our installer to get everything set up!
It'll work with any 40-pin version of the Pi, including Pi Zero and Pi Zero W.
The Python library takes the stress out of displaying text and images on Inky pHAT, and the examples include a cute clock and weather display. There's a one-line-installer for the Python library too, to make installation a little more straightforward.
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