An open source VR headset with SteamVR support for $200us. Steam VR support. Natively displays 2K resolution at 120FPS. Compatible with Arduino. Experimental Body-Tracking. Relativty is not a consumer product. We made Relativty in my bedroom with a soldering iron and a 3D printer and we expect you to do the same: build it yourself.
An online store for fasteners of all kinds - nuts, screws, bolts, and suchlike. Perfect for folks that build stuff. It's probably more reliable than Amazon.
A Playstation 1 Modchip written in Python. Contribute to ColdHeat/PsNeePy development by creating an account on GitHub.
IoT enabled devices that don't rely on a third party's back end to manage them. The firmware on them is set up to only allow local control. Remote controlled power plugs, bridges, sensors, actuators, devkits, and more. As much as possible runs the Tasmota open source firmware.
This is the PSU board for all your retro modding needs like making a GameBoy Zero with any of the Raspberry Pi products and it’s Clones like Orange Pi, Banana Pi etc, it has even powered Robots. This board has all the features the modding community wants and needs for their build into a small and powerful package. Outputs up to 6A @ 5.20v. i2c enabled, so the power cells can be monitored.
Drafts of the ebook Pentesting Hardware: A Practical Guide by Mark Carney.
This module implements a serial-level interface to the inexpensive USB-enabled geiger counters (available on Amazon) manufactured (or probably OEM'd, based upon how their docs read) by GMC. Does most of the fiddly stuff automagickally so you spend more time pulling data out of your sensor than you do figuring out how to pull data out.
These pages host community generated documentation and examples of the features of MicroPython and the pyboard. We welcome your contributions.
(Yes, the ending dash is supposed to be there.)
A Blue Box design that emulates classic Blue Box tones, plus 12 other historical tone modes. It produces 12 tone signalling systems used by phone phreaks to hack other more exotic system in the US and overseas, including early pre-cellular mobile telephone systems from the 50s, 60s, and 70s, including the classic bluebox and the DTMF suite. 12 memories of up to 32 tone sequences each. Sine waves from PWM.
Maybe make myself a con badge out of it?
An online retailer that sells hard to find parts, upgrades, new peripherals, and software for 8-bit computers, including Commodore, Atari, Apple, and some consoles.
A script which digs up and displays lots of system configuration information, such as the specifics of the CPUs, storage devices (with identifying information) and space free, version numbers of common utilities, known hardware vulnerabilities, memory, and more. Even if you don't run it as root, you'll still get really useful information out of it.
Written in Perl but don't let that stop you.
In the AUR.
The source for all your NES programming needs.
A fully open source Linux system the size of a quarter. The logic board is one square inch in size. Designed to run OpenWRT with OpenBoot. Incredibly cheap!
The best hacker's gadgets for Red Team pentesters and security researchers.
Glasgow is a tool for exploring digital interfaces, aimed at embedded developers, reverse engineers, digital archivists, electronics hobbyists, and everyone else who wants to communicate to a wide selection of digital devices with high reliability and minimum hassle. It can be attached to most devices without additional active or passive components, and includes extensive protection from unexpected conditions and operator error.
A company that makes lots of specialized shields and hats for the RasPi and Arduino. Antennae, cellular radios, IoT modules, sensors, feedlines, connectors, adapters, and kits.
Nyuzi is an experimental GPGPU processor hardware design focused on compute intensive tasks. It is optimized for use cases like deep learning and image processing.
This project includes a synthesizable hardware design written in System Verilog, an instruction set emulator, an LLVM based C/C++ compiler, software libraries, and tests. It can be used to experiment with microarchitectural and instruction set design tradeoffs.
RS232 interface on one end, wifi transceiver on the other pretending to be a Hayes-compatible modem. Has an OLED panel on it so you can see what it's doing.
An open source device to connect a computer with an RS232 serial port to a telnet BBS. It does not use an analog phone line but internet through a wifi connection. Behaves like a Hayes dial-up modem, and it is designed and built for old computers. Plug it in, fire up a terminal emulator, and use the Hayes AT command set to tell it what to do. Can theoretically be used with any computer that has an RS-232 port.
Occasionally the designer sells them on eBay, but you can build your own.
Software for investigating unknown wireless protocols. Plug in an SDR and go. Helps you figure out how to demodulate signals, record and transmit signals, generate an overview, write or customize decoding routines to get a clearer picture, annotate and label the signals, fuzz devices (with a transmit-capable SDR), and run simulations of the protocols' state machines.
In the Arch Linux Community package collection.
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