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We’ve seen plenty of cases for Raspberry Pi retro game consoles, but DIYer howchoo shows off a fun, easy to make case that’s inside a NES cartridge.
DIY electronics boards are getting cheaper and cheaper. Since the launch of the Raspberry Pi, the extremely popular, portable computer-on-a-board, countless new boards have shown up. Even so, few are cheaper and tinier than the $US5 ($7) Raspberry Pi Zero and the $US9 ($12) C.H.I.P. Let’s take a look at how they compare.
If the Super Nintendo has a special place in your heart, you can now create a pint-sized version of the retro console using a Raspberry Pi Zero and some clay. Read on to find out more.
The Raspberry Pi has long been packed into starter kits from third-party companies, but its looking like an official option is now on the way, jam packed with everything you need to get started.
Windows/Mac: Installing and setting up a vanilla version of the Raspberry Pi’s main operating system, Raspbian, is easy enough. If you want to do more with it, like set up custom software to run on boot, or connect to a Wi-Fi network, it’s a bit of a pain. PiBakery simplifies all that dramatically.
Your phone is probably the smartest alarm clock you’ve ever owned, but if you’re looking for a project that’s a little more playful, Nick Triantafillou shares a smart alarm clock on Hackster.io that integrates Alexa, If This Then That, and more.
Have an old broken PSP sitting around collecting dust? Over on OtherMod, they show you how to tear that PSP apart, jam a Raspberry Pi Zero inside of it, and turn it into a multi-console portable device.
The Raspberry Pi is a surprisingly useful tool to test the strength of your network. To add another tool to your network testing kit, Warberry Pi is a self-contained set of scripts that run automatically when you plug your Raspberry Pi into a ethernet port.