Your amazing Raspberry Pi projects #IUseMyRaspberryPiFor
Yesterday, we asked you to share your Raspberry Pi builds on social media using the hashtag #IUseMyRaspberryPiFor. The result was amazing, with so many of you sharing some really interesting projects, inspiring both us, and others, to get creative.
While we can’t share them all here today, we picked out some to highlight, and we strongly recommend you check out the hashtag on Twitter to see them all.
? Live digital audio effects processing with @blokaslabs MODEP #IUseMyRaspberryPiFor pic.twitter.com/7HVhxns2p1
— $danielKraft; (@frigginGlorious) November 26, 2019
We see a lot of music-based Raspberry Pi projects, from guitar pedals to radios, soundboards, and capacitive-touch fruit baskets. This effects processor for Daniel Kraft’s drum kit will have many of the musically inclined members of Raspberry Pi Towers getting code-happy in no time.
Spying on hedgehogs
#IUseMyRaspberryPiFor monitoring the wildlife in my garden. pic.twitter.com/la4dhOqdpt
— Matt Nayler (@nayler) November 27, 2019
Matt uses his Raspberry Pi to monitor wildlife in his garden. Add a motion sensor and a camera to your Raspberry Pi, and you’ve made your own nature camera trap.
Inspiring the next generation
#IUseMyRaspberryPiFor building autonomous robots, securing our house Internet access, picturing wildlife in our garden, but mostly to introduce IT to my daughter and how much can be accomplished and learned through it (creativity, patience,…), all thanks to the community :-) ! pic.twitter.com/16jHEqGKVB
— Pierre-yves Baloche (@FunkyPiwy) November 27, 2019
Pierre-Yves Baloche uses his Raspberry Pi for a multitude of tasks, including as a tool to introduce his daughter to technology, and to the technical and non-technical skills that come with learning to make stuff.
I'm using raspberry pi for building a visual guide for visually impaired people. It is portable and fully voice-controlled.
It can be used for most of the daily life activities.#IUseMyRaspberryPiFor #RaspberryPi pic.twitter.com/FlKNKNtccE
— Sarvottam Kumar (@sarru1291) November 26, 2019
This project from Sarvottam Kumar [edited to correct attribution] is a great example of how Raspberry Pi can be used to create low-cost accessibility aids.
This is how planespotters use their TVs. ☺️ Log and monitor the planes approaching and landing to an airport with @Raspberry_Pi #IUseMyRaspberryPiFor #AI #flightradar24 Source here: https://t.co/1t5Lau2bt9 pic.twitter.com/YYjFnV2wjc
— selftronics (@selftronics) November 26, 2019
Our colleagues at the Raspberry Pi North America office have a similar setup for plane spotting.
#IUseMyRaspberryPiFor monitoring and managing my bearded dragon's vivarium. pic.twitter.com/0iZ3RKuntP
— Patrick Fitzgerald (@fitzgepn) November 27, 2019
Patrick uses a Raspberry Pi to monitor a bearded dragons vivarium. We really appreciate this photo, because bearded dragons are awesome!
#IUseMyRaspberryPiFor Loads of things! Everything from home automation with Node-RED, HA touch screens, sensor monitoring with InfluxDB/Grafana, VoIP PBX, Octoprint, fixed & pan/tilt cameras, control of a Cambridge Audio amp, UniFi controller, PiHole, probably missed loads!
— Nathan Chantrell (@nathanchantrell) November 26, 2019
Nathan uses a Raspberry Pi for just about everything! Great work!
#IUseMyRaspberryPiFor Remote controlling my 3D printer and recording timelapses as it prints. Just like now! #octoprint @Creality3dprint pic.twitter.com/i6CvRO2N2p
— ? Phil ?? (@Phil_Lowe_) November 26, 2019
Phil uses a Raspberry Pi to run Octoprint, allowing for remote control of a 3D printer. We do this too in the Raspberry Pi Foundation makerspace.
As we said, there are simply too many projects to share in one blog post. However, we found some great blog-fodder that we’ll be writing more about in the near future — keep your eyes peeled.
It’s not too late to share your Raspberry Pi project using #IUseMyRaspberryPiFor, so keep posting!
Shame on you you forgot mine! :D
The project for visually impaired is incorrectly attributed. Gabriel seems to have retweeted someone else’s project. Please verify.
Ah, you’re right, we misread Gabriel’s retweet. Now corrected. Thank you!