He needed something to control scripted chord progressions in Dreamfoot, an app for free-floating synth pad accompaniment and was inspired by the iRig BlueBoard, but wanted to dumb it down a bit. He made use of a Teensy 3.2 microcontroller to interpret the switches and send MIDI data over USB. The code for the Teensy was posted by Liam Lacey at Ask.Aduio.
Alexander “Wolf” Griffen designed and built Squidartha, a beautiful interactive burn-bot for Burning Man.
In response to Burning Man Arts request for proposals for Burn-bots to be displayed in The Man Pavillion, Wolf came up with the oceanic themed Squidartha. He was inspired by the intelligence and curiosity of the squid he’s seen while scuba diving.
The 6’6″ tall sculpture features strips of programable LEDs with nine animation patterns driven by a Teensy 3.2 and the OctoWS2811 library. It included a control panel of 6 buttons for people to interact with the art with each of the buttons activating a different programming sequence.
The project was inspired by a robotics competition. Matthew is a mentor for the team an wanted show how to have some fun with engineering. The hat uses 4 flexible 16×16 RGB LED panels, a Teensy 3.6, other miscellaneous parts, and LOTS of hot glue.
This imugr gallery has a pretty good write up on the assembly process.
Max Elliot was part of Unfolding Humanity, an amazing art installation at Burning Man this year.
This project was built by a team at the San Diego Geometry Lab. The sculpture is 10′ tall and unfolds to 40′ wide. It features 26 Teensy 3.2s with OctoWS2811 adapters and NRF24L01 radios. Mirrors on the inside of the structure create a kaleidoscopic effect.
Robert Archer has made an amazingly realistic 737-300 flight sim based on the IXEG 733 and X-Plane
Many Teensy’s are used in this build to preform various functions from simple switch inputs and stepper driver signals to more complex ARINC 429 data output. This incredible flight simulator is controlled with only 1 PC with 40 USB devices and two 50″ 4k TVs!
Robert has some great videos of the flight sim in action on his You Tube channel, including videos like this one showing a behind the scene look at the sim
This video shows Robert on the sim flying from Las Vegas to Santa Barbara. It’s hard to believe it’s not a real flight! It’s a long video, but the take off and landing are pretty cool to watch.
The MegaPixel is a DMX controller host board. It features 8 SPI feeds supporting up 32 universes or 5,440 pixels at at least 40 frames per second. This controller is a great tool for your holiday light show, LED stage shows, and more.