Bootload Your ATtiny85
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Add a bootloader to your ATtiny85 to make prototyping easy.

Use a PC Fan as a Sensor
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Did you know that a standard three-wire PC Fan can be used as a sensor?

Discover i2c Devices on the Raspberry Pi
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Scan the i2c bus to discover devices that are connected to a Raspberry Pi running Windows 10 IoT Core.

Project replicas 0

 Daniel Porrey hasn't replicated any projects yet.

Arduino based Amazon Echo using 1Sheeld
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Full instructions

DIY Amazon Echo using Arduino that can control house lights, tell you the time, play music and even get the weather status right now.

Build your own patient monitor with a Raspberry Pi
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Full instructions

A portable patient monitor which monitors your health is introduced with the combination of Raspberry Pi and ProtoCentral's Healthy PI Hat.

Cellular Connected Power Outlet
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Full instructions

Usually, you might use WiFi to control your IoT projects at home, but what do you do when your WiFi is down?

  • Opto-Isolated AC Voltage Sensor about 14 hours ago

    You can substitute a light of any size. Search for a 24V AC Pilot Light on Amazon and you will get plenty of hits. This will help you get some ideas which you can then use to source a light that fits your needs. You may need to adjust the size of the resistor with a different light.

  • DHT11 /DHT22 Temperature Sensor about 1 month ago

    Step one is to ensure you are using the DHT11 class instead of the DHT22 class. If you are using the DHT11 class already, the next thing I would check is whether this could be related to timing based on the other sensors. Since this sensor requires precise timing, it is possible that reading from the other sensors is causing the issue. Try commenting out all the other code and see I you can read the DHT11 by itself. If you can, add the sensors back one at a time and see if the DHT11 starts to fail. If by itself, it does not read, check the circuit. I also like to do a quick test with an Arduino to ensure he sensor is working. If you have any Arduino, try hooking the sensor up to that and do a quick sensor test.

    If all this still does not yield a good result, let me know. I may be able to help troubleshoot via pictures of the circuit or with access to the code.

    You may also want to check out my article titled "DHT Tiny Breakout for the Raspberry Pi" for an alternative. This is a little more complex and requires an ATtiny85 chip, but yields perfect readings every time.

  • DHT11 /DHT22 Temperature Sensor about 1 month ago

    Which sensor are you using (DHT11 or DHT22)? Ensure that you are using the correct class which your sensor there is a separate class for the DHT11 and DHT22). Also, if you have any type of Arduino (such as an Uno) or a compatible, a quick check on that device will help determine if the sensor is functioning properly or not.

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