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duinocity

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How to Start Making Your Own Electronics with Arduino and Other People's Code
Maybe it's time to check out Arduino. The word Arduino may conjure up an image of a wide-mouthed geek huddled over a work table, but its simplicity makes it an entry-point into electronics for even the most electronically inept. We'll outline the basics of the Arduino itself, what the crazy ...
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duinocity

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Public Beta for duinocity.com starts on January 31, 2012. Get your invitation now! Pop over to www.duinocity.com, enter your email address and click "I Want In." What are you waiting for?
Your home for data point storage and analysis.
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Have them in circles
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duinocity

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Very Cool Lamp! #arduino
Jakub Kołakowski originally shared:
A DIY lamp may not sound like the most thrilling project on Earth, but the Luminch One is special. Not only does this hand-made light
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Have them in circles
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Corby Roberts's profile photo
Larry Holthouser's profile photo
Bathla Aluminium Online Store's profile photo
James Kasper's profile photo
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We listen to what your stuff has to say.
Introduction
How the heck do you pronouce duinocity?
You say it like this: dween-os-i-tee. That sounds like curiosity doesn't it? Read on to find out what this is all about and how it can help you collect data about the world around you.
It all started with a man, a dream, and an Arduino.
I wanted to know when my clothes dryer stopped. That's a simple request, right? Not really. The world just isn't ready for a tweeting/texting clothes dryer. My quest lead me to find a nifty open-source microcontroller called Arduino. It talks to itself just fine. It slices and dices and so much more. Arduino got smarter once I added an Ethernet Shield. And, I even found a site that would listen. I needed a better listener. And, I think you do too. That's why duinocity.com was created.
Your world, collected.
duinocity.com was designed to provide a listing ear to any device that has something to say. It will listen and record your data. After you submit your Point, we'll help you visualize and analyze it.
How does that work, exactly?
After you sign up, you will be able to add devices and threads to your account. You will also receive a key to use to setup your device to send Points to your Thread.
Devices, Threads, and Points. Oh my.
A device can be anything that can send an HTTP string. Yep, any Internet connected Arduino or other microcontoller, websites, you get the idea. Threads are a collection of Points from a given Device. So you add Points to a Thread from a Device. And, if you have several Devices, you can register all of them, create a Thread for each sensor or data source, and start sending Points. You can even add a point to your thread manually while you are signed in to your duinocity.com account. You can make it as simple or complex as you need.
But it is still my data, right?
We believe that if you created it, it is yours. You can download, add, or delete your data at anytime.
Public or Private? I just have to know!
You can individually set your Account, Device, or Thread as public or private. Public means that the data you provide for each item is available for other users to see and explore. Private means that other users will not be able to see it. If your Account is private, every Device and Thread you create is private. If your Device is private, every Thread associated to the Device is Private. If a Tread is private, all Points added to that Thread is private. We encourage all users to share their creations, but in the end, it's all up to you!