motionEyeOS is an open-source product that can turn any Raspberry Pi into a sophisticated surveillance system. It’s very easy to use as the product is available as an image file for the Raspberry PI as well as several other single board computers.
In this article we will set up both a Raspberry Pi 3B+ and a Raspberry Pi Zero W with motionEyeOS. We will then learn how to use all of the features of this amazing product. If you are looking for an inexpensive yet advanced surveillance system this could be the answer!
Time to take a second look at the Google AIY Voice Kit. In this installment I’ll take the AIY Voice Kit out of its cardboard box and put it onto a breadboard so that I can experiment with using the kit to control devices like LEDs and DC Motors.
Follow along as I use the Google Cloud Speech API and some Python code to make the AIY Voice Kit come to life!
Here’s a quick tip for soldering a 40-pin GPIO connector to a Raspberry Pi Zero or Zero W. While it’s not a difficult solder job the problem many folks have is getting everything aligned and held together while you do the soldering.
In this article I’ll show you a trick I use to make this job a lot easier. And unlike some other methods this one won’t sacrifice a solderless breadboard
So warm up the soldering iron and get ready to add a GPIO header to your Pi Zero!
You’ve probably heard of the Raspberry Pi, it’s an inexpensive single-board computer that can be used for just about anything. But what exactly do you get when you purchase a Raspberry Pi?
If you’re curious about the Raspberry Pi then hopefully this article should shed some light. I’ll explain exactly what a Raspberry Pi is, how you can obtain one, what extra items you’ll need in order to get it working and finally what you can do with it once you get it up and running.