uhclem writes: [via]
Build yourself a wirelessly controlled, Arduino-powered message board!
Here’s an easy project which creates a wirelessly programmable message board. It uses XBee modules to provide a wireless serial link between your computer and the device. You interact with it via a simple menu system. There are no buttons (other than the reset button, which is hidden) on the device.
Wireless Arduino message board - [Link]
Wise time with Arduino: First release of the Wise Clock 3 software: [via]
The routine work of porting the “Wise Clock 2″ code to the new “platform” (namely the new 3216 bicolor display) went well. Most of features worked right off the bat. Some coordinates had to be adjusted in order to center the text (time etc) on the larger display. These adjustments could have been avoided if the original code used calculations starting from X_MAX and Y_MAX. Ideally, just by changing these two values, the code should have worked.
“Wise Clock 3″ – PONG CLOCK! – [Link]
Asteroids running on Hackvision. Written completely with Arduino:
I implemented Asteroids for Hackvision, written completely using Arduino technology. The ATmega328 is more than powerful enough for real arcade action!
Asteroids for the Arduino – [Link]
Embedded Newbie has compiled a list of Arduino DAC solutions. [via]
I was in a need of an analog output output for my Arduino, and I found quite many different digital-to-analog converter (DAC) solutions by googling around. So finally I decided to gather them on one page as a reminder for myself and a guide for others. So here it comes!
Review of Arduino DAC solutions – [Link]
The flow sensor uses a simple rotating wheel that pulses a hall effect sensor. By reading these pulses the Arduino mathematically calculates the liquid flow with a 3% accuracy rate and sends the reading via serial to the PC. Schematic and Arduino source code included.
Measure liquid flow rate with Arduino – [Link]
If you are looking a wireless communication between two Arduino modules, this project might be helpful. It uses low costs RF transmitter and receiver from Sparkfun to establish a radio link between the Arduino boards up to 500 ft. Data can be transferred serially at the maximum rate of 2400 bps. [via]
Radio link between two Arduino boards – [Link]
I never appreciated my internet connection enough when I lived in the city. Now that I’m a country mouse I think it really IS a series of tubes. Reliable it’s not. So I thought it would be fun to use an Arduino, my BlinkM and a bit of python to create a visual network monitor.
Arduino network monitior – [Link]
This is an Arduino powered 24-hour digital clock that uses the RTC chip DS1307 for timekeeping. DS1307 has a small battery backup so that it keeps the correct time even the rest of the circuit is not powered. The time is displayed on 5×7 LED dot matrix. [via]
Arduino: 24 hours digital clock – [Link]