|Item model number||Newsite|
|Item Weight||15.5 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||6.5 x 5 x 1.6 inches|
|Item Dimensions L x W x H||6.54 x 4.96 x 1.57 inches|
Starter Kit for Newsite Uno R3 - Bundle of 6 Items: Newsite Uno R3, Breadboard, Holder, Jumper Wires, USB Cable and 9V Battery Connector
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- Bundle of 6 Items: Newsite Uno R3, Breadboard, Holder, Jumper Wires, USB Cable and 9V Battery Connector
- Includes: Authentic Made In Italy Newsite Uno R3 (DIP Version)
- Includes: 400 Hole Breadboard and Jumper Wires
- Includes: Breadboard and Newsite Holder
- Includes: USB Cable and 9V Battery Connector
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This is a handy bundle of 6 items to get you started right away in the world of Newsite. The bundle includes: Newsite Uno R3 (DIP Version), 400 hole breadboard, jumper wires, breadboard and Newsite holder, USB cable and 9V battery connector. The Newsite Uno is a microcontroller board based on the ATmega328. It has 14 digital input/output pins (of which 6 can be used as PWM outputs), 6 analog inputs, a 16 MHz crystal oscillator, a USB connection, a power jack, an ICSP header, and a reset button. It contains everything needed to support the microcontroller; simply connect it to a computer with a USB cable or power it with a AC-to-DC adapter or battery to get started. The Uno differs from all preceding boards in that it does not use the FTDI USB-to-serial driver chip. Instead, it features the Atmega8U2 programmed as a USB-to-serial converter
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My last foray into electronics was when the telegraph was a new-fangled contraption and my last programming languages were Fortran and Cobol so I was a bit intimidated and not sure whether I should check out this Arduino-thingy.
I got the Uno and a couple of very basic books and, over the course of a couple of weeks, I acquired a couple of servos, which I modified to make continuous rotation, a Ping Ultrasonic sensor and very soon had a small two-wheeled robot running around the floor driving my hound dog crazy. The Uno makes controlling the servos and the ultrasonic sensor a snap even for a 65-year old. I have a long list of future projects to try out and components to find and have taken over half of the dining room table (much to my wife's chagrin). I recommend the Arduino for anyone who has a desire to make things go bump in the night. Thank you for an excellent product.
I can also recommend "Arduino Cookbook" by Michael Margolis, an excellent book.
The cables are nice and they snap into the Uno's slots quite firmly. The variety of colors and lengths allow you to pick and color-code your circuits, a habit that proves very useful in the long run. The USB-B to USB-A cable is an easy find anywhere, considering it's the same one a lot of printers use, but it's still handy to have for anyone without a spare one lying around. The nicest cable bundled here is the power to 9V battery cable though, it allows you to power your Arduino easily without having to plug it into a wall with a separate charger or to a computer via USB.
The breadboard is also of a good enough size for any starter projects, although you won't be fitting in complex circuits in it, the philosophy for the Uno (although a bit less than the Nano) is usually portability. It also has some double contact tape on the bottom so you can just snap it into the included stand very easily.
The plastic stand is also quite sturdy, and includes little pillars where you can snap in the Uno very easily with minor movement. It is not 100% movement restrictive, but it does the job quite well.
As for the Uno itself, its popularity as a microcontroller is well earned. It's got sufficient memory to house a small project, and enough flexibility for a lot of different things you could think of. It is also easy to learn the derivative of Processing that the Arduino systems use as a language if you already know a language like C. The only thing is that the little booklet that it brings does not detail much, but the official site is well documented for most questions you could ask about the microcontroller and actually controlling it.
If you're starting out with no idea how to progress in tools and such, I recommend the Make: Arduino Bots and Gadgets book to go with it-- it details many useful tools you should be getting in your DIY box and philosophies of scrap using and recycling parts for the newbie.
Authentic Arduino Uno
Kit isn't filled with overpriced nonsense.
Decent quality breadboard, and jumpers.
Good packing and quick delivery.
100% working out of the box.
The only real complaint I have is that the black enclosure has some clips to hold onto the UNO, which broke fairly easily. 4 stars only for that reason.
If you're looking for a kit less than $50, hit buy.