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RasPi Magazine

RasPi Magazine No. 26

From the team behind Linux User & Developer magazine, RasPi is the essential guide to getting the most out of the Raspberry Pi credit-card sized computer. Packed with expert tutorials on how to design, build and code with the Raspberry Pi, this digital magazine will educate and inspire a new generation of coders and makers. What you’ll find in every issue: • Get hands-on with your Raspberry Pi – we show you the best way to code, build and create with this awesome educational computer. • Awesome RasPi projects in each issue – get inspired to create something amazing with projects big and small. • Our easy to follow step-by-step tutorials and designed for all abilities and age groups. • Need to know more about anything Raspberry Pi? You can chat with the team and get your questions answered.

País:
United Kingdom
Língua:
English
Editora:
Future Publishing Ltd
Periodicidade:
Back issue only
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1 minutos
welcome

TV isn’t what it used to be. I’m old enough to remember when the UK got its fourth (!) channel, and when remote controls still connected to the set with physical wires. Upgrading to an infrared remote was something very special. Many kids took great delight in surreptitiously pressing the remote’s buttons while their folks were watching the Six O’Clock News, and in the chaos that ensued. In the days of Netflix and Amazon Prime our old infrared remotes gather more dust than they used to, but where there is infrared there is a Pi that can hack it. Now you can reboot one of the most fun pranks of the Eighties, improved with today’s technology. Kind of like Stranger Things, but different... Get inspired Discover the RasPi community's best projects Expert advice Got…

9 minutos
hack your tv with pi

In this project you will learn how to emulate your television remote using your Raspberry Pi and an Energenie IR board in order to control your big screen. Why? So you can change the channel while no one is looking! Infrared, or IR for short, is light with a wavelength greater than the red end of the visible light spectrum, but less than that of microwaves. Infrared radiation can't be seen with the naked eye, but it can be felt as heat energy. Infrared radiation is used to transmit data from device to device, including between remote controls and their televisions, Blu-Ray players or to provide data links over short distances between computers or mobile phones. This tutorial will show you how to set up the Energenie's Pi-Mote IR board, which…

6 minutos
the cold boy

The Cold Boy looks fantastic! So, why a fridge? What inspired you? Well, I was sitting in my chair at home and contemplating whether or not I'd be able to finish a current project that I was working on in time for the contest on BitFix [http://bitfixgaming.boards.net/], the 2015 Game Boy Classic Build-Off. I was scrolling through !mages online and I somehow found these fridge magnet decals that you could put on your fridge. They did absolutely nothing, but they made it look like a Game Boy. So then I looked over at my fridge and one of my computer monitors was !ust sitting right there beside it, so I was like, 'Hey, I bet I could make one!' That's more or less how that went. What was the brief for the…

5 minutos
set up the official 7-inch pi display

The Raspberry Pi Foundation has had plans for an official display since the very beginning. Development of the display module began in 2013, but as director of engineering Gordon Hollingworth explains in his blog post about it (http://bit.ly/1Z75He0) there were a number of issues along the way, including EMC (electromagnetic compatibility) testing and the sourcing of a high quality yet affordable display (which, from first-hand experience, are not easy hurdles to jump). However, the output device is exactly what you would expect from the Raspberry Pi Foundation: a beautiful 7-inch multi-touch capacitive screen for the incredible price tag of just $60 (plus local taxes and shipping, which in the UK will come to around £51 including delivery). In this tutorial, we will show you how to put it all together…

4 minutos
set up a wordpress website on your pi

One of the main reasons that the Raspberry Pi has been so popular in recent years is because it is an extremely capable little computer that packs a lot of punch for its very small price tag. Since the release of the quad-core, BCM2836-based Raspberry Pi 2 Model B in the early months of 2015, it is now even more capable than ever before and makes the perfect platform for your very own low-powered, micro-sized home web server. In this tutorial we will show you how to set up a LAMP stack (Linux, Apache, MySQL and PHP) on your Raspberry Pi and then install a WordPress site on top of this. WordPress is one of the most popular content management and blogging platforms on the web, with over 52 million new…

4 minutos
turn your raspberry pi into a stop-motion studio

What have you done with your Raspberry Pi camera lately? While it gives us plenty of new ways to use the Pi, unless you’ve got your computer set up as a security webcam or you’re a particular fan of time-lapse photography, the chances are that you’ve overlooked the Pi camera module for a while. If you’re a fan of animation or you simply want to extend the possibilities of the module, why not build a stop-motion camera? By using Python and an external button to capture images, the Raspberry Pi can be the perfect tool for animators. Better still, you can go beyond animating toys or bits of LEGO and go old school by mounting the Pi on a rostrum and creating a cartoon. Even if you can’t buy or build one,…