We use an I2C bus inside of our game to reduce the mess of wires that naturally crops up from a lot of input and output devices. This type of serial bus is used in a multitude of devices. I use it in some more unusual ways than the way it’s normally intended, like adding a controller for it to a Transcend WiFi enabled SD card.
Hi! I’m Adam Geary, top left in the image above. I’ve been helping Eric and Charles with the mechanical aspects of both of Unit-e’s latest projects. By day, I’m a mild-mannered naval architect, designing ship parts and helping in the analysis of ships and ship systems. By night, I’m an avid gamer, taking part in numerous escapades throughout Eve Online, Minecraft, Guild Wars 2, Battlefield 3, etc. I even have a weekly radio show on http://www.eve-radio.com/ Check it out 😉Details
I’ve received a number of requests about how I do my touch sensors. I decided to finally post the full how-to on it. This is my third in my let’s learn/let’s code series, and my first one where I am combining them into one video (since it was short enough).
Source code is available here: https://github.com/cnlohr/magfestbadges/tree/master/basictouch
Well, I don’t know if it counts as a submission to retro.hackaday.com, but, I have my AVR with NTSC video out from the black and white demo working on this ridiculously old retro monochrome green monitor.
Amazingly enough, even though it is from August 1983, everything worked out of box.
This is using my AVR terminal server for the video output.
Well, things have been going better now that I’ve used lots of threadlocker, and it appears this other type of coupling works better… I have some work to do, but hopefully I will soon be able to test this out more.