Now you have done the basic, let's be a bit more adventurous with your programming! Remember, you can't break it by programming it incorrectly. If you have an idea, the best way to see if it works, is to try it!

Coding Activities

Engduino Duels Game

Aaron Cuthbertson, Al-Yasa Ismail and Jake Chin

Category: coding

Program your Engduino with friends this simple dueling game using the infrared transceivers. Afterwards, you can have a fun games of dueling to see who is the best at shooting!

Jewellery Making - computer style


Category: coding

Clifford French, Master Teacher at the Computing at School working group, shared these great little tutorials on creating some wearable jewellery. (Boys and girls allowed). Here's a picture of one of his students with the device on a lanyard.

Advanced wearable jewellery


Category: coding

Another one from Clifford French, the Master teacher from Computing at School working group. Builds on his Wearable Jewellery project here and adds support for linking the colors to the accelerometer!

Accelerometer data analysis game

Steve and Rae

Category: coding

Try and guess what your friend did while you weren't looking by making them hold an the engduino accelerometer and looking at the data afterwards. See how engineers analyse real world data to help them make decisions.

Making Projects

BeatDuino - Musical Lights


Category: Making and coding

Use your Engduino to impress friends at a party. This little BeatDuino will show a cool light show to the beat of music it hears in the background. Check out the video below and all the details just after that.

LED Matrix


Category: Making and coding

This is a simple and fun project using the funky Adafruit LED matrix. They comes with different colours and you can make different patterns and letters from it! Just imagine the different things you can do with this funky thing!

Shinjaran's persistence of vision (POV) display


Category: Making and coding

A persistence of vision display is a neat way of writing in the air with light. Using the LEDs on your Engduino and a little creativity you can make shapes or even letters. Here's an example of a device on a bicycle wheel some students at Manchester University made.