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Make: Sensors: A Hands-On Primer for Monitoring the Real World with Arduino and Raspberry Pi [Format Kindle]

Tero Karvinen , Kimmo Karvinen , Ville Valtokari

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Make: Sensors is the definitive introduction and guide to the sometimes-tricky world of using sensors to monitor the physical world. With dozens of projects and experiments for you to build, this book shows you how to build sensor projects with both Arduino and Raspberry Pi. Use Arduino when you need a low-power, low-complexity brain for your sensor, and choose Raspberry Pi when you need to perform additional processing using the Linux operating system running on that device.You'll learn about touch sensors, light sensors, accelerometers, gyroscopes, magnetic sensors, as well as temperature, humidity, and gas sensors.

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Amazon.com: 4.5 étoiles sur 5  33 commentaires
35 internautes sur 35 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Sensors for Dummies 3 juin 2014
Par Matha Goram - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
This primer bridges both worlds of Arduino and Raspberry Pi with excellent attention to details for the uninitiated. If you need proven solutions AND willing to fork some $$$ for the sensors you will achieve a sense of satisfaction in quickly reproducing the abundant examples in the book.

The more I use the book to evaluate the exercises, the more I am impressed by the attention to detail by the authors. Of course, there will always be opportunities to explain things in more detail for diverse audiences but I have to confess that most of the discrepancies I am capturing below may be due to "operator error!" :)

I will append editorial oversights below as I dutifully step through each chapter [be warned: this is not my day job :)]
Figure 1-7 does not match Table 1-1
Example 3-5 assumes that the on-board LED (pin #13) is used in Figure 3-10
Example 3-4 invokes "botbook_gpio.py" which failed compilation in my IDLE 3 environment (I corrected the print statements) at line 25, column 20 for the "wa" dual attribute. Apparently one attribute is allowed in my configuration. Not knowing enough about the low level details, I changed the setting to a single attribute but ran into "timeout" problems with the pulseInHigh(echoPin) method. Perhaps an example of the "operator error" I alluded to earlier.
30 internautes sur 31 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 √ Whoa! One Excellent Book! 11 juin 2014
Par Bassocantor - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle
I thought this book would just cover interface circuits. What I got instead was a far more complete, detailed manual about many important features of both the Arduino and Pi. For my "Geocaching" hobby, we use Arduino to build self-contained "Geocaches" in the San Francisco Bay Area, so I am familiar with some of the input circuits of that device, such as keyboards, LED's, etc. It was fun to see all the different sensors that can be used. Great ideas to try-out!

The book divides the sensors into the following categories:

Each section has a good general overview of what you are trying to measure, and the math involved. Then, a sample sensor is introduced, with detailed instructions on how to hook it up. Tips on where to find the datasheets, along with URL's are included.

The sections on setting up Arduino and the one on Raspberry Pi are outstanding. Detailed, clear instructions on how to hook-up, download software, and get your first "Hello World" program off the ground. Includes links to websites that have the free OS or utilities.

I appreciate the information about all the extra cables, etc., that are required to get either device up and running. The low cost can be deceiving, since all the interface circuitry and cables can really add-up.


(I see that the publisher's HQ is not too far away; we'll have to place some Arduino-based geocachers right next to MakerMedia HQ.)
16 internautes sur 18 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Mighty Find 2 juillet 2014
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
For those of you wondering what to do with that Raspberry Pi sitting in your desk drawer (the one you were once so excited about when it first arrived?), well wonder no more. Put that processor (and your brain) to work building electronic devices to interface it with! This book will show you how. It isn't for the technophobe, or the plug-n-play set (who on earth would think that?). By the same token, it isn't an esoteric techno-tome either: it is a well-written, keenly and cleanly explained guide to getting started. Your personal tricorder awaits its development! Plenty of explanation is provided for the Linux noob. The beauty of this book is in its ability to catch and hold one's interest: there are dozens of projects requiring a wide range of ambition (notice I didn't use the word 'expertise'), each contributing to the store of knowledge you'll acquire in the use of the Pi, in computing and in electronics. This is properly a hands-on book. I'm a teacher researching curriculum for my students, and the title sums up my view. They will eat this up like Kibbles and Bits. Score!
10 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excesively simple, good for both amateurs and EE's, fun to read! 10 janvier 2015
Par Ssound - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
Im an EE who is more analog oriented, and eventhough I did get my fair share of "digitial" and microcontroller programming at college, the Arduino and Raspberry Pi stuff is relatively foreign land to me, perhaps it was because they were sometimes frowned upon by college instructors, specially Arduinos, probably because everyone nowadays can download a code into an arduino and have a working project with out actually knowing anything about electronics or programming, so I can understand their discontent.

This book covers a great deal of 'pre-made' or 'plug-n-play' sensors and or sensor boards out there, assumes zero electronics knowledge from the reader, and very basic programming skills, electronic theory is almost non-existen, yet it mentions the most relevant stuff. This book is a great resource to familiarize yourself with the new gadgets out there, which again, wont be covered in most schools with a more traditional and professional oriented approach. Im surprised at how easy it is to do things with these boards, everything is already pre-made for you in a library, I actually feel a bit bad about it, like a trained monkey just using the pre-made libraries since I was always taught to bit bang most of the stuff, then again that gave me a better understanding of the inner workings which this book lacks.

That being said, I believe this is not only an excelent and fun book about sensors, but also it is a great resource to learn how to program on the Arduino or Raspberry Pi, it is particularly easy if you already know C or Python. It will definitely help aspiring amateurs make interesting projects, and will also help EE's to discover newer gadgets or perhaps get an idea on how to solve a certain problem by looking at the different posibilities out there. I will tell you that this book is inspiring, as soon as you start reading it, ideas for projects (that may not even include the Arduino or Raspberry Pi) start popping out of your head.

So bottomline: Eventhough I generally disapprove over simplistic books, this one completely serves its purpose, specially considering it is taylored towards the maker market, yet it will also help the more advanced users. It is a very fun book, and easy to read. Highly recommended!
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 This is a very useful book, covering the fundamentals 1 octobre 2014
Par namelesspen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
This is a very useful book, covering the fundamentals. I've read the whole thing, it got me going on a much more elaborate project than covered in the book, but almost all the necessary information (save a few bells-and-whistles) was there. My son likes it too, and he's getting his feet wet now. It was a real good purchase.
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