Ingredients 1 3-ounce box Jell-O Gelatin Dessert powder 1 pkg. Knox unflavored gelatin (7.2g) 1/4 cup coconut oil ( infused ) 2 teaspoons Sunflower or Soy Lecithin 1/4 teaspoon citric acid 1/4 cup corn syrup 1/3 cup water (room temperature) You will also need: 2 x 1-inch silicone bear candy molds squeeze pipette 1 medium-sized mason jar and... Continue Reading →
When working with water and nutrient solutions it is helpful to have a way to monitor the level of the liquid in its container. Additionally, it is useful to attach a flow-rate sensor to your water pump which can be used to identify issues such as a clog in the line or a disconnected water... Continue Reading →
The hydroMazing Smart Garden System does not require an Internet connection in order to grow plants. The Internet access is for you, the user and administrator of the system and any updates that I release. Data logged by the system is saved locally on the Raspberry Pi where it is processed. I designed hydroMazing Smart Garden System to grow with you as you become more advanced in your growing knowledge and techniques. The default system settings are set to grow most herbs and lettuces. These settings also include the notifications that you will receive when the system detects issues.
The Arduino Uno, and variants, should only be used for directly powering peripheral modules and not devices. Consider the maximum current consumption when determining what is a device and what is a module. A string of lights is more of a device as opposed to a panel indicator light, motor controller boards are modules, not the motors they drive, MOSFET boards, not the valves or solenoids that they control.
An open-source, inventory management system written in PHP with a MySQL database has no problem operating on a Raspberry Pi. Initially, you'll only have local network access, but if you want to allow remote web access, you can.
I've spent a great deal of time searching for the right inventory management system for my work. I want the system to be relatively simple, straightforward, with only the necessary bells and whistles. Perhaps, even more important to me is the ability to modify the system to suit my needs. It's rare to find an off-the-shelf product that can be modified or enhanced to suit needs. Fortunately, there are several open-source projects on GitHub related to Inventory Management System projects. I need to be able to customize the project to suit my needs. Similar to WordPress, the project I have selected is written in PHP and uses a MySQL database.
Connecting all your devices to the Raspberry Pi is very easy, but you want to do it in a specific order so it can recognize all your devices when it boots up. First, connect your HDMI cable to your Raspberry Pi and your monitor, then connect your USB devices. If you’re using an Ethernet cable to connect to your router, go ahead and connect that as well. Finally, once everything is connected, go ahead and plug in your power adapter. The Raspberry Pi does not have a power switch, so once you connect the power adapter, it’ll turn on all by itself.