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Are you a teacher who wants to use micro:bit in your classroom, but doesn't know where to start? We'll show you how!
Do you know your micro:bit can grow life? Look at a small universe that evolves.
Experiment with the Physical Web by turning your micro:bit into an Eddystone beacon.
Pause/resume your Spotify playlist with a micro:bit on Windows.
A board game that uses the micro:bit as a modern type of dice that interacts with a handmade legend.
Adding an active NeoPixel lighting system to your E-Bike using the micro:bit.
A rotary piano with invisible keys, based on BBC micro:bit board. An interesting toy to make Wimpy Kids in the neighborhood exercise.
This tutorial is around BBC Microbit and programming the microbit using mbed C/C++ IDE .
In this tutorial, I am going to show you how to code BBC micro:bit using MicroPython to display your name and other basic symbols.
The presence of a car can be measured by changes in the magnetic field. We are using the magnetometer to build a tiny parking sensor.
A 2 min project (check the video), that builds you a weather station using Micro:Bit and ☒SW01
Use micro Python on micro:bit to program your bit:bot robot to retrace a path.
Build a magic trick to amaze your friends that uses the micro:bit’s compass to detect a nearby magnet!
Does the BBC micro:bit share my affinity for German poetry? Is it able to randomly change a line of verse? I believe so.
Some geeky wand enhancement for all those Harry Potter lovers out there. Illuminate your wand.
Demonstrating how to build an e-Compass using micro:bit development board's Magnetometer/Accelerometer sensors.
In this article, we will show you how to create a smart fan control system with BBC micro:bit.
The Talking Compass is a simple project for the Micro:bit written in Python using the built-in compass and Python's Speech module.
A Micro;Bit attached to a self made top, that will count the number of times the top spins in a circle.
If only the infamous sorting hat had randomly chosen from Hogwarts and Ilvermorny houses, I would be a Ravenclaw or Thunderbird.
After shaking the micro:bit, it generates a random number (0 to 31), which will be shown with the led matrix (0 to 5 dots, 5 bits).
In the following passages, we are going to show you a detailed course of Micro:bit and start your programming trip together.
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