Our Cookies Policy
To make full use of www.electromaker.io, enjoy the personalised features and ensure the websites works to its full potential, your computer, tablet or mobile phone will need to accept cookies.
Our cookies don’t store sensitive information such as your name, address or payment details: they simply hold information about how you use our site so we can improve your experience and resolve any errors.
If you’d prefer to restrict, block or delete cookies from www.electromaker.io, or any other website, you can use your browser to do this. Each browser is different, so check the ‘Help’ menu of your particular browser (or your mobile phone’s handset manual) to learn how to change your cookie preferences.
Here’s a list of the main cookies we use, and what we use them for:
Electromaker – Login session
Google Analytics – Analytics
Twitter – Twitter Feed
Each web browser handles cookie management differently, please follow instructions for your chosen browser:
Our mission is to unite the global maker community so that makers worldwide can learn, share and collaborate on exciting hardware projects. Our team of hardware fanatics are dedicated to bringing you the latest news, reviews and tutorials on your favourite hardware platforms.
The single-board computer (SBC) space is populated with tons of maker boards. While the Raspberry Pi is arguably the best known and most popular, there's the Odroid XU4, Orange Pi Prime, Asus Tinker Board, and more. Now, Pi Supply is poised to launch the IoT LoRa board in a crowdfunded Kickstarter campaign. Learn more about the IoT LoRa board!
There are loads of Raspberry Pi alternatives. Some, like the Raspberry Pi, adopt fruity monikers such as the Orange Pi and Banana Pi. While the most popular single-board computer (SBC) is easily the Raspberry Pi, competing maker boards nevertheless offer excellent hardware. Enter the Blueberry Pi, a do-it-yourself Raspberry Pi competitor. It's not the most powerful board, but it's easy to put together, versatile, and affordable.
We introduced the remarkably cheap Arduino alternative, the ATtiny85 in another blog post <<ED LINK TO THAT POST PLEASE>> so this tutorial assumes that you have taken the steps in that post to setup your ATtiny85 and the Arduino IDE.
After an unfortunate two-year delay following its wildly successful Kickstarter campaign, the PiJuice has finally arrived. As the name suggests, it’s all about supplying power (juice) to the Raspberry Pi so you can set it free from the mains to use in projects in the great outdoors.
Another day, another single board computer (SBC) hits the market, but this one from Libre Computer Project hopes to be a more powerful “drop-in replacement” for the Raspberry Pi. But does it meet the high standard of the Raspberry Pi? Well, let's find out.