As a life long lover of his venerable Commodore 64, [Frank] was looking for a way to speed up the development time when writing C64 demos. His solution is a universal C64 cartridge that will connect to a PC over a USB port.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.01.11 at 09:56
If you’re looking for a custom controller for a MAME cabinet build, CNC machine, or just want to control a robot build, you’re going to need to wire up some buttons.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.01.10 at 04:03
No matter how good the intentions or how strong your hack-fu may be, sometimes you just can’t cross the finish line with every project. Here’s one that we hate to see go unfinished, but it’s obvious that a ton of work already went into reclaiming these smart white-board projectors and it’s time to cut the losses.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.01.09 at 13:16
Many companies today try to simplify life by over complicating the keyboard. Microsoft has been doing it since 2001. If you love your ergonomic keyboard, but hate that function lock key, there are plenty of options out there for you to try.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.01.07 at 19:31
[Quinn Dunki] has been busy through the holidays giving her 6502 processor-based computer a place to live. The most recent part of the project (which she calls Veronica) involved designing and etching a mainboard for the device.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.01.04 at 16:36
[Aaron's] arcade controller really makes us want to put in a button order. There aren’t any secrets hidden in his design or fabrication, but he did a remarkably clean job of putting it together.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2012.01.03 at 12:29
[David] sent in a nice project to demonstrate augmented reality with ARtoolkit and discuss the deep philosophical underpinnings of the meaning of nothingness.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.12.28 at 15:06
You think these scammers from Global PC Protection (they often call themselves Global IT) would have me on their do not call list after the fun we had with them in Part 1 and part 2.
Via Hacked Gadgets | Posted on 2011.12.21 at 06:08
It was a great day when we could start our cold car remotely. A bit of trivia, the first remote car starter was produced by Canadian company here in Winnipeg called Kraus.
Via Hacked Gadgets | Posted on 2011.12.21 at 05:36
[Arnuschky] was looking for a network storage solution that included redundancy. He could have gone with a new NAS box, but didn’t want to shell out full price.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.12.19 at 16:17