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WHY YOU SHOULD READ THIS BOOK
This Arduino beginner’s book will help you learn all about making projects with Arduino, and is beneficial for novice to expert level students, and research scholars.
This handbook is written for those who are enthusiastic about innovative projects with the help of open-source tools and techniques, and it is a huge collection of ideas to do some creative projects, to create something new for society, This book consists of six chapters starting from Arduino basics, electronic components, Arduino boards, and their sensors, to getting started with Arduino programming, then you can practice 33 step by step projects by doing, and the book ends with more than 100 fascinating project-ideas and finally Troubleshooting Arduino. I believe this Arduino handbook will be helpful for students and research scholars for their mini-projects.
Also includes operative basics in the case of open-source electronics, for college, school students, and hobbyists to learn Arduino from the basic to expert level through practical schematic diagrams. I hope this would be a wonderful project guide for science fair projects and their new innovative works.
The first-ever Arduino controller board was born in 2005, at the teaching space of the Interactive Design Institute in Ivrea, Italy. An article about a wiring design submitted by a Colombian scholar named Hernando Barragan can be found in the Interactive Design Institute.
The name of the proposal thesis was “Arduino – The Revolution of Open Hardware”. Of course, it sounded slightly different from the typical proposal but nobody would have made-believe that it would carve a niche in the domain of electronics.
The Arduino software IDE was developed by David Mellis and was based on Wiring. Previously, Gianluca Martino and Tom Igoe joined the development of the Arduino mission, as well as the five are well-known as the actual creators of the Arduino board. They needed a controller that should be straightforward, easy to associate with different kinds of modules and components (such as LED, motors, relays, and sensors), considerably weightless, also easy to access in the open-source community, and simple to program.
It also wanted to be cost-efficient, easy to available, because students and artists aren’t known for being rich in cash. They choose the AVR type of 8-bit microcontroller (MCU or µC) devices from Atmel and aimed a self-sufficient circuit board with easy-to-use connections, put pen to paper bootloader firmware for the microcontroller, and finished it all into a basic integrated development environment (IDE) which used programs entitled as “sketches.” The result was the Arduino Hardware.