This week with lots of awesome stuff!
Latest experiments with the Boston Dynamic's ATLAS Humanoid robot. Awesome!
Machine Metabolism. A robot for Truss Reconfiguration
Stabilizing Spoon for Parkinson's patients.
Recently I came through the need to access data in some equipment using some fancy mobile device. Normally, a laptop would be connected to the equipment using a serial cable and data extracted through the file dumping capabilities of Hyperterminal. This is a pretty standard situations to retrieve data from some equipment as, even nowadays, serial ports are pretty common on certain domains.
DIY Multitouch Table
Extracting eMMC contents
Software-Defined GPS receiver
How to enable Crypto Acceleration on the BeagleBone Black
Simple logic analyser with ATtiny2313
FPGA extension board for BeagleBone and Raspberry Pi
Very busy week, so not much to share :(
Remote control a Pan/Tilt camera with Google Glass and Raspberry Pi
Also check this cool project: Hacking WifiSD
3-Sweep: Extracting Editable Objects from a single Photo. SIGGRAPH Asia 2013
Read more at: http://www.faculty.idc.ac.il/arik/site/3Sweep.asp
Also check Wit. Natural Language Interface
In part II (http://papermint-designs.com/community/node/338) I explored the contents of our cape EEPROM. This time I will show how I physically built the NULLCape...
I know you were very anxious. Do not worry... Here they come!
BrainF*uck Mini computer (http://vonkonow.com/wordpress/2013/09/my-first-brainfuck-computer/)
Building an electronic watch
Rockets are cool! (via hackaday HaD)
This one should be HWEL (Half Weekend Links) but you know... better late than never
AquaTop, a cool experiment on User Interface haptics using water, projectors Kinect and speakers
This has been a holiday week... not very often on-line...
Security Vulnerabilities that Cross Physical Devide: Hacking cars, pacemakers, mobile phones, ATMS...
Breaking reddit.com's Captchas
Hacking Tanscend Wifi SD Cards
In Part I (http://papermint-designs.com/community/node/331) we discussed how to attach an EEPROM to our cape. Now we will see how to fill the EEPROM with useful data.
We've already seen how to write data in our EEPROM (see http://papermint-designs.com/community/node/331). Now, we need to know which data we have to write. That's easy, cape EEPROMs have to follow the format described in the System Reference Manual. Specifically in section 8.2.4 EEPROM Data Format.
Our link selection for week 31 to amuse your weekend!
We want to learn how to build BegleBone capes and in this series of post we will be writing about our findings and how we built the NULLCape. You are right, that is the very minimum cape which actually does nothing.
Good question. Yes, sure you already now, but just in case you are really, really new to the BeagleBone or you've got yours as a present you had never ever hear of it.
A cape is just an expansion board for the BeagleBone. The BeagleBone provides two headers on its sides with lots of signals and interfaces, however you normally need something else to be able to attach your peripherals to this connectors. In the simpler case some wires and a platform to mechanically keep your peripheral and in the most complex case some support circuitry in order to do whatever you want to do.
Reading for the weekend... a bit late this time.
Aireal. Disney Haptic Device