The teachers at [Jjshortcut's] school were each given a Webkey by the administration as a promotional item of sorts, but most of the staff saw them as useless, so they pitched them.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.02.28 at 17:31
Even though iTunes and it’s song rating system has been around for over a decade now, [Steve] still hasn’t gotten around to assigning ratings to his vast library of MP3s.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.02.25 at 20:33
Hackaday has seen dozens of Morse code keyboards over the years, but [Hudson] at NYC Resistor finally managed to give that idea the justice it deserves.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.02.23 at 12:13
Text LCD’s are handy for any occasion, a printer port on your PC is also darn handy as well. Mix together and add in a splash of linux and you get a very handy Linux device driver for a 16×2 LCD connected to the parallel port.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.02.21 at 19:41
Having a communal music collection being played on random can be really fun. You experience new music and get to hear old favorites. However, not everyone shares the same taste.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.02.19 at 21:42
Because switching apps to change a song is such a taxing ordeal, [Oscar Celma] and [Ching-Wei Chen] decided to use their collective brainpower to change Last.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.02.18 at 16:31
Upon first sight there will be no doubt in anyone’s mind that this is a hacker’s keyboard. [Tim Tyler] built the odd-looking conglomeration of keys a few years ago with the goal of improving the man-machine interface.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.02.16 at 22:05
After over a year of work, [dmw] is nearly done with his Humble Hacker Keyboard. It’s a keyboard that has been influenced by some pretty crazy looking designs, but meets all of [dmw]‘s needs for a compact, programmer-oriented key layout that’s easy to type on.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.02.15 at 16:03
[Gene Buckle] built himself a nice custom cockpit for playing Flight Simulator, but during use he found that the gimbal he constructed for the pitch and roll controls was nearly unusable.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.02.15 at 03:11
Remember those old wireless controllers made for the consoles of our youth like the NES and Super Nintendo? They didn’t work well, mostly owing to the fact they were built using the same infrared technology that is found in a remote control.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.02.13 at 20:55