Learn to program the new Raspberry Pi Pico without microPython. Use the Arduino IDE and C++ instead.
In this article, I’ll show you how to install a boards manager and use it to program the new Pico W. I’ll focus on its most important feature – WiFi!
The Raspberry Pi Pico is a very powerful microcontroller, especially when compared to an Arduino Uno. Yet most of the time we reach for a board to test with, we pick an Uno! This is because the Uno is easier to prototype with.
Well, today we’ll change all that and build three different “Pico Uno” boards that have the power of the RP2040 and the ease of use of an Arduino Uno.
Celebrate 10 years of the Raspberry Pi by building 10 unique Pi projects. Every model, from the Zero to the Raspberry Pi 4 and the Raspberry Pi Pico are included.
We’ll also cover the history of this amazing little microcomputer.
So come and join the party!
Balena Sound lets you use a Raspberry Pi to turn your old stereo system or amplified speakers into a wireless sound device.
It works with Bluetooth, Apple Airplay, and Spotify Connect.
You can even use Balena Sound to build a whole-house audio system!
If you have ever needed to connect to a USB device that was in another room, then VirtualHere is the project for you!
Using a Raspberry Pi and your existing wireless or wired network, you can remotely connect USB devices to any Windows, macOS, or Linux workstation.
Learn to use the Arduino IDE with the Raspberry Pi Pico and build an emulation of the classic Simon memory game.
It’s a fun and addictive project that you’re sure to enjoy building.
Compose your own music by writing code with Sonic Pi, a Raspberry Pi project that lets you create your own unique musical compositions.
I’ll show you how to install Sonic Pi on a Raspberry Pi 4.
Learn to use a Raspberry Pi to create amazing time-lapse movies.
We will use libcamera and FFmpeg to take timed pictures and stitch them together to create an MP4 video.
Learn to run multiple operating systems on your Raspberry Pi.
You can have two or more systems on the same MicroSD card or USB stick, and you’ll get a nice menu when you boot up to allow you to select which one to use.
Build a small oscilloscope using a Raspberry Pi Pico and your Android phone or tablet.
The Scoppy Android app makes it all possible. It will even function as an 8-channel logic analyzer!