After [Luke] built a suitcase mini-ITX rig for LAN parties he was left with one problem: he didn’t have any speakers and he didn’t want to use headphones.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.06.16 at 10:26
[LostSpawn] loves his clamshell keyboard for the iPad, but he had one major beef with the design. When the tablet is installed in the landscape orientation there’s no way to plug in a dock connector for charging or other uses.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.06.15 at 06:46
[Corrosion] sent in a tip about the Weaponised Auditing Response System he built inside a suitcase that, “has all the tools (and then some) for a wireless assault”.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.06.12 at 11:13
You can buy nice audio breakout equipment for your iPod if you don’t mind breaking the bank. This is partly because the demand is not incredibly high so commercial breakout hardware doesn’t benefit from volume discounts.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.06.09 at 20:13
[Markus] on the DangerousPrototypes forum came up with a great little SID player. The SID was (is?) the awesome sound generation chip inside the Commodore 64, and along with Game Boys and NESs laid the foundation for the chiptune scene.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.06.04 at 01:07
[Craig] had a busted 2nd Gen iPod Nano that was well out of warranty. The play/pause button no longer worked, leaving him unable to play or pause music, nor power off the device.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.03.28 at 23:14
A system is only as strong as its weakest link and [Roberto Barrios] found that on the sixth generation iPod nano the buttons are the problem. It makes sense that the buttons would be exposed to wear since they’re movable parts.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.02.23 at 22:43
CES is a time for showcasing the latest and greatest innovative products. While the crowd milled around the iLounge there was one company who stood out amongst the rest.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.01.23 at 07:55
[Steven Troughton-Smith] figured out how to push signed firmware through to the iPod Nano 6g. This is accomplished by modifying iRecovery to recognize the device on the USB after forcing a recovery mode reboot.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2011.01.23 at 06:36
So you’re stuck in a boring class and you can’t fight off the urge to hack something, even your pencil, to pass the time. Maybe you are performing a live electronics show and you drop your synth down a flight of stairs and all that you are left with is a handful of components, a screw terminal block and a pencil.
Via Hack a Day | Posted on 2010.12.20 at 17:48