Software apps and online services
Cooking can be hard. We've all been there. You're cooking your favorite dish and your phone rings or your neighbor knocks on the door, all of sudden because you're distracted, your food burns. Look no farther, the members behind a revolutionary new product, SouthainTemp have the solution. Our new product will detect the temperature of your food and if it gets to the right temperature, it will switch from a blue, cooler light to red light which signals that your food is ready.
The science behind this new product is simple. SouthainTemp reads and displays the temperature at various different temperatures. How does this instrument work? Essentially, the Photon named Sensor gets activated when the DS18B20 Temperature Sensor on the Sensor breadboard detects some kind of temperature change. After the detection, it will send the information to the second photon called Display. The Display will display the temperature via the two lights, red and blue. The red one is for when the temperature goes over 90 degrees Fahrenheit while the blue one for anything below 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The degrees of the temperature can be changed depending on the food you are cooking.
Since our product is in prototype stage, it can get improved. If given an opportunity, time, and money, this can be developed into a practical device. Some other ways, this can be improved is if in the future, it will message you when your food is heated up to the correct temperature. This way, you will know exactly when to turn off the stove.
In this video, James Souther and Pallove Jain explain how the SouthainTemp work. The setup is explain along with some LIVE temperatures being taken on camera.
This is an Infomercial for SouthainTemp from 1954. James Souther explains how SouthainTemp Temperature works.
The images shown below are the photons, the first one is the Sensor, and the second is Display.
In this graph, the temperature is displayed in correlation with time.
“Annotated Examples.” Particle Guides | Code Examples, Particle, docs.particle.io/guide/getting-started/examples/core/.
Lohs, Ingo. “MyDallas DS18B20 Controlled by Photon.” Hackster.io, 25 June 2017, www.hackster.io/ingo-lohs/mydallas-ds18b20-controlled-by-photon-ca694b.
Glamsang, Chachris, and Jovi Golecruz. “MEGR 3171 Indoor/Outdoor Temperature.” Hackster.io, 25 Nov. 2017, www.hackster.io/glamcruz/megr-3171-indoor-outdoor-temperature-267c5c.