Many countries have begun to popularize this micro:bit in recent years. It was quiet from the beginning to later as a representative of open-source hardware in the market. The popularity of micro:bit has given us a signal that all countries have begun to attach importance to programming education...
The BBC micro:bit is a pocket-sized codeable computer with motion detection, a built-in compass and Bluetooth technology, which was given free to every child in year 7 or equivalent across the UK in 2016.
Hello, let’s try the compass on the micro:bit today! A digital compass is an input sensor that detects magnetic fields. Your BBC micro:bit has an inbuilt compass that can detect the direction in which it is facing. I am going to make a mine clearance alarm project today.
Hello, when we hold birthday parties, the lighting candles come to our mind for best wishes! If we have a micro:bit by hand, is that possible to make an electronic candle device with it? Here comes the case of blowing off the candle “fires” by sound.
Hello, today I am going to build a finger-guessing game with the micro:bit. If we shake the micro:bit, the micro:bit displays the scissor, stone or cloth at random, then we can play it with our partners.
Through the introduction of the turtle extension library in the previous article, we have learned the basic concepts of turtle graphics. In this article, let’s learn how to draw a helix with micro:bit. Press the button A to draw a helix on the LED screen, and press button B to eliminate the helix as the same way: