Today is the last day to get your Trinket Contest entries into us! After the break you’ll find another dozen that were sent in. If you’re waiting to see your own appear here please be patient as we’ve got a lot to wade through.
We never realized how popular milling coins actually is. [David] follows the dime entry from the last update with his own logo on a penny. He apologizes for not having a microscope handy for taking a picture of his work.
[Chris] etched the logo into the back of his Portable PS2 project. It may look familiar because we recently featured the hack by itself.
This entry is from [Ronny]. He used a two-axis laser rig to trace out the skull and bones on a phosphorescent surface.
We don’t really understand how this one was done. [Jonathan] is doing his graduate work in computational modeling problems in geophysics using the Finite Element Method. He writes: “My submission is a numerical solution to a simple differential equation in a domain shaped like the Hackaday logo.”. If you want to know more, ask in the comments and hopefully he’ll chime in with answers.
Here’s a long-exposure shot of the logo being light-painted with an LED. Learn more about [Mark's] rig from his blog post.
[Joseph's] entry is drawn on a character LCD. He posted info on how he went from vector graphic to custom characters.
You can join the secret club by printing and wearing your own Hackaday ring. This was designed and shared by [Rich].
[Bob] used the logo as his Galaxy SIII splashscreen.
Let’s be honest, every needs a dedicated keyboard key for loading up Hackaday, right? [Joshua] used SolidWorks and CorelDraw to design the key for his Logitech G11 keyboard.
[Anool] slapped the logo on the ePaper display of his Open Hardware Summit badge. If you haven’t heard about this hardware check out our post detailing the OHS badge.