Notes : I used: i686-w64-mingw32-gcc donut.c -lm to make an .exe output.any idears? Edit:I tried: i686-w64-mingw32-gcc donut.c && ./a.exe and th donut spins, but verry slow and i can now output an .exe Edit 2: When I start te standalone exe it just prints a lot of donuts. Bute when it is started in a termenial (cmd/powershell) it... Read more
It’s the year 2018; we are at an age where technology is a society constant. Life at this juncture is practically unimaginable without the technology we enjoy today. In particular, life would not be as it were if not for video games. While, yes, one may think that video games don’t seem as important as telecommunications, and social media, and all the modern day conveniences we need to live an optimal life, we neglect to think about just how much video games influence, shape, and impact our culture, history, and way of life.
Since the day I heard about and got to play with the Raspberry Pi one a few years ago I’ve wanted to make a Raspberry Pi powered laptop out of it and now with the rease of the Raspberry Pi three I’ve decided to finally see it through. Now this isn’t my first time attempting to make a fully working laptop using a Raspberry Pi, every other time I’ve tried the project has been riddled with errors with anything from broken ribbon cables to figuring out the hinge mechanism however I’ve been able to learn from these failures and I hope to show you how to avoid them when making your own. So lets get started!
This tutorial brings you from start to finish in constructing your very own smartphone. You will start by 3D printing a case, then soldering printed circuit boards together, assembly, and finally installing a mobile OS onto your phone and using Python to make it yours.