Engineering Just Got Cool with the Arduino Engineering Kit! Bring the power of the Arduino MKR1000 to the classroom with MATLAB and Simulink.
The Arduino Engineering Kit is the ideal solution for university students, providing a state-of-the-art, hands-on incorporation of Arduino technology in an educational setting. The kit is primarily for three types of users:
- Students learning about engineering at a university or at a vocational school (e.g., Introductory Engineering, Controls, Mechatronics courses);
- Professors teaching engineering who also want practical resources to demonstrate engineering concepts;
- Makers with an interest or background in engineering, either professionally or as a hobby.
The Arduino Engineering Kit includes three cutting-edge Arduino-based projects so that students can learn fundamental engineering concepts, key aspects of mechatronics, and MATLAB and Simulink programming. These projects will challenge them intellectually and help them develop physical engineering skills — and they’re just fun to do.
- Self-Balancing Motorcycle: This motorcycle will maneuver on its own on various terrains and remain upright using a flywheel for balance. It’s very exciting to build and to see in action.
- Mobile Rover: This vehicle can navigate between given reference points, move objects with a forklift and much more. It’s very fun to make and use.
- Whiteboard Drawing Robot: This amazing robot can take a drawing it’s given and duplicate it on a whiteboard. It’s most impressive.
The kit is sold in a hard plastic, stackable tool box for storage and years of reuse. Inside the box is an easy-to-use Arduino MKR1000 board, several customized parts, and a complete set of electrical and mechanical components needed to assemble all three projects. See below for detailed list of what’s included in the kit.
In addition to the state-of-the-art, high-quality, open-source hardware provided, after registering online, the student will have access to a dedicated e-learning platform and other learning materials. Additionally, they are granted a one-year individual license for MATLAB and Simulink. This provides them with hands-on experience in system modeling and embedded algorithm development.
Whether you’re looking to build your first Internet of Things project or simply make an existing device smarter, the MKR1000 Bundle provides everything you need to get started.
The MKR IoT Bundle walks you through the basics of using the Arduino MKR1000 for IoT applications. You'll learn through building 5 creative experiments thanks to the step by step online tutorials available on the Arduino Project Hub platform. The MKR IoT bundle includes a selection of the most common and useful electronic components to build 5 IoT experiments.
The kit is based around the MKR1000 — a powerful board that combines the functionality of the Zero and the Wi-Fi Shield — and enables Makers to add connectivity to their designs with minimal prior networking experience.
Each bundle includes:
- 1 Arduino MKR1000 board, with header soldered
- 1 micro USB cable
- 1 400-point breadboard
- 70 solid-core jumper wires
- 1 9V battery snap
- 1 stranded jumper wire
- 6 phototransistors
- 3 potentiometers (10 kilohm)
- 10 pushbuttons
- 1 temperature sensor (TMP36)
- 1 tilt sensor
- 1 alphanumeric LCD (16 x 2 characters)
- 1 bright white
- 34 LEDs (1 bright white, 1 RGB, 8 red, 8 green, 8 yellow, 3 blue)
- 1 small DC motor (6/9V)
- 1 small servo motor
- 1 piezo capsule (PKM17EPP-4001-B0)
- 1 H-bridge motor driver (L293D)
- 1 octocouplers (4NE5)
- 2 MOSFET transistors (IRF520)
- 5 capacitors (100uF)
- 5 diodes (1N4007)
- 3 transparent gels (R,G,B)
- 1 male pin strip (40 x 1)
- 20 resistors (220 ohm)
- 5 resistors (560 ohm)
- 5 resistors (1 kilohm)
- 5 resistors (4.7 kilohm)
- 20 resistors (10 kilohm)
- 5 resistors (1 megohm)
- 5 resistors (10 megohm)
Please note, don't connect 9V to the board, as it will be damaged. You can use the 9V Battery strip to supply an external component.
Arduino Industrial 101 is an Evaluation board for Arduino 101 LGA module. The ATmega32u4 microcontroller is integrated in the baseboard. The module supports a Linux distribution based on OpenWRT named LininoOS. The board has built-in WiFi (IEEE 802.11b/g/n operations up to 150Mbps 1x1 2.4 GHz), 3 GPIOs (of which 2 can be used as PWM Outputs), 4 Analog Inputs, 1 USB, 1 Ethernet signal on pin headers and a built-in DC/DC converter. Check out the assembling guide and simply connect your board to a computer with a micro USB cable to get started.
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