A Microbit-based game to help teachers train their students in math through a fun & competitive manner by counting LEDs in icons.
Learn how to turn your micro:bit to a countdown timer that emits light and sound using Snap Circuits components.
An automatic turntable to assist in capturing images of your product from all the directions.
Adding smartness in vehicle entry and exit system.
Turn the LED from Snap Circuits into a Morse code beacon with the help of the BBC micro:bit.
Ever wondered what is an Accelerometer? In this tutorial we'll write an accelerometer driver in Ada and make a small nerve game!
My Stupid Hackathon project: random emotional feedback for other drivers!
In the following passages, we are going to show you a detailed course of Micro:bit and start your programming trip together.
Break your big, ugly tasks into cute little chunks using the Pomodoro Technique! This simple project uses MicroPython to make it happen.
Beating Heart and Message using the BBC Micro:bit and XinaBox xCHIPs. So here's your geeky, sweet project for February.
Learn how to play sounds and music from the BBC micro:bit through the Whistle Chip (WC) of Snap Circuits.
Short of batteries? Power your Snap Circuits from the micro:bit!
Learn how to play sounds and music from the BBC micro:bit through the Speaker of Snap Circuits.
Mimic the roll of a dice by connecting an array of LEDs to the versatile BBC micro:bit, a bit of Python code, and hey presto, start rolling!
Super simple yet fun humidity project. Easy assembly and programming, you'll be ready to shake in 5 minutes.
Learn how to program the micro:bit to turn the Lamp (L1) of Snap Circuits on and off with the help of the NPN Transistor (Q2).
A simple tutorial to connect micro:bit to Azure in less than 10 mins without coding only with XinaBox
Blow Game is based on the project "Measure Wind Speed with Micro:bit and Snap Circuits" in which two players try to over blow the other.
Unlike other external wired speaker connections to the micro:bit, the BoomBit is a screwable speaker to the micro:bit making it pretty loud.
A Quick and simple walking steps counter using BBC MicroBit written in Ada.
Learn how to use the photoresistor (RP) of Snap Circuits as a light sensor input for the micro:bit.
This code uses the micro bit's radio ability to send and receive number via radio.
Turn any LED from Snap Circuits into a blinking LED. The micro:bit will automatically turn the LED on and off every second.
A Micro:bit-based game to help teachers train their students in math through a fun and competitive manner by counting LEDs in icons.
Terms. Site powered by Hackster.io