Raspberry Pi HATs let you add lights, motors, sensors and more.
We tested ten different microSD cards on three different Pi models to help you find the fastest one for your Raspberry Pi.
Yinglish119 has created a Raspberry Pi-powered Nerds candy costume that dispenses Nerds candy with the wave of a hand.
This team uses a Raspberry Pi to power a custom demo video on a pharmacy sign, complete with audio and dazzling visuals.
Dmytro Panin has created a Pico W-powered Geiger counter that tracks ionizing radiation that outputs readings to a webpage each hour.
Maker Ricardo has built a custom synthesizer using a Raspberry Pi after the Dirtywave M8 synth he originally wanted was sold out.
With just eight lines of Python code we can create an application to remove the background from many images.
With a little code we can use a Raspberry Pi Pico W and CircuitPython to grab the latest headlines and scroll them across a tiny OLED screen on our desktop.
The Swiss Military Museum is using a Raspberry Pi to revive an original tank simulator from the 1970’s.
Mairon Wolniewicz is using a Raspberry Pi to power a custom CRT TV media player to enjoy retro titles with an appropriate form factor.
Illicitpugs is using a Raspberry Pi to power a custom droid head from the game Stray complete with an LCD face and 3D printed shell.
SB Components has announced a new Raspberry Pi PC kit called the LapPi 2.0 compatible with any standard Raspberry Pi model.
Maker and developer Balthazar Rouberol is using a Pico to power his custom D&D sound mixer that generates ambient sounds and music for games in real time.
Update We’re ending the year with a collection of awesome Raspberry Pi projects that are sure to get you excited for the holidays and keep you busy.