If you have missed the workshop by dr. Geert Langereis on Monday, Oct 4, you might want to have a look at his presentation slides: 2010-Arduino Workshop Langereis (PDF, 1.2M)
As discussed with you, I will give a short workshop about the Arduino microcontroller next Monday. I will give a presentation of about an hour, afterwards we will connect our Arduino’s and make the first LEDs blink. It may be helpful for you if you have a laptop, USB cable (80ct at the Hal) and an Arduino board (new ones available at Service Desk).
Where: HG3.21 (in the front of the USI space)
When: Monday, October 4, 13:00-15:00
We will install the Arduino Programming Environment together, but if you have time, you could already download it here http://arduino.cc/en/Main/Software. Version 0020 is the newest, and is the only valid one if you have the newest Arduino Uno board (and not the previous Arduino Duemilanove)
2010-DI-reality, PDF, 1M
This presentation was given on Friday February 5, 2010 to all the students in theme Realities, to kick-off the new semester.
The presentation uses an example project, Blurring the boundaries, done by Serge Offermans, to explain one of the topics in the theme: bridging the virtual and the real.
This presentation was given at the first ID Colloquium. For more details see IDZine.
“The Industrial Design department has started a series of colloquia, aimed at ID staff and ID Master students. The idea is to exchange information about research efforts and inspire one another through quests and discussion. It is a tight formula. In only sixty minutes three presentations are given. One of the presenters was dr. Jun Hu, assistant professor with the Designed Intelligence capacity group.
Jun was asked to raise an issue that would provoke questions and discussion in the department. For that reason he did not elaborate on the software engineering research he is conducting but focused in his presentation on the various languages that are used within the ID department. He used the so-called ‘Hollywood principle’ as a starting point. His conclusion is that three different languages are spoken within ID: a verbal language (describing in words), a software engineering oriented language (presenting the events in a flow chart) and a mathematical language (presenting the events in a most strict and indisputable manner).
Each language has its own advantages and disadvantages. In order to communicate well within the department, the need for common ground is essential. We all need to be capable to communicate in the three languages sufficiently.”