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IBM: Once Upon A Punched Card (1964)

This Is Ronald!

Can I really make my Raspberry Pi do all that?

Raspberry Pirate Radio

Complete instructions for this episode of Weekend Projects can be found at…

Using a readymade disk image and one simple solder connection, turn your Raspberry Pi into a streaming pirate radio.

This project was originally created by Oliver Mattos and Oskar Weigl. It was revised by Ryan Grassel and extended by MAKE Labs engineering intern Wynter Woods. Go team!

NOTE: The Raspberry Pi’s broadcast frequency can range between 1Mhz and 250Mhz, which may interfere with government bands. We advise that you limit your transmissions to the standard FM band of 87.5MHz–108.0MHz and always choose a frequency that’s not already in use, to avoid interference with licensed broadcasters.

An animated guide to the apocalyptic future. Animation Domination High-Def is a block of cartoons that air every Saturday on FOX.

Animation Domination High-Def is a block of cartoons that air every Saturday on FOX at 11PM/10c and all over the Internet all the time.

Flux is a brand new physics-based toy that amazes you with an unbelievable anti-gravity effect! !

7 Simple Photography Hacks

Watch photographer Leo Rosas demonstrate 7 simple photography tips & tricks.
Join the Cooperative of Photography:

Photographer: Leo Rosas
Model: Marc Schwarz
Cinematography & Editing: Holger Väth / Andrea Schernthaner

Uncovering Colossus – Prof Brian Randell

olossus, the world’s first electronic computer, was built during World War II, but kept secret for more than 30 years. Professor Brian Randell tells the story about how he stumbled across a reference to its existence and eventually led to the UK government lifting the veil of secrecy surrounding this pioneering computer in 1975. Prof Brian Randell’s presentation was given in the new Colossus Gallery in The National Museum of Computing on 7 February 2013.
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The BBC Computer Literacy Project – David Allen

The surprising back story of the 1980s BBC Computer Literacy Project, a series that brought computing to countless British TV viewers. David Allen who produced the series talks about its history which can be traced back to the late 1970s and shows some memorable clips.