50 Winners Using Atmel Parts

For the last few weeks we’ve been celebrating builds that use parts from our manufacturer sponsors of the 2015 Hackaday Prize. Today we are happy to announce 50 winners who used Atmel parts in their builds. Making the cut is one thing, but rising to the top is another. These builds show off some amazing work from those who entered them. In addition to the prizes which we’ll be sending out, we’d like these projects to receive the recognition they deserve. Please take the time to click through to the projects, explore what has been accomplished, and leave congratulations a comment on the project page.

Still Time to Win!

We’re far from the end of the line. We’ll be giving roughly $17,000 more in prizes before the entry round closes in the middle of August. Enter your build now for a chance in these weekly contests!

Congratulations to all fo the winners listed here. You will find information about redeeming their prizes as a private message on your Hackaday.io profile.

Winners of Moosimeters

Winners of DS Logic Analyzers

Winners of Stickvise

Winners of Bluefruit LE Sniffers

Winners of Cordwood Puzzles

Winners of TV-B-Gone

The 2015 Hackaday Prize is sponsored by:

6 thoughts on “50 Winners Using Atmel Parts

  1. Thanks Atmel!

    That UV badge is a neat project — I wonder if a version of it that just had the UV sensor and a small display could be reduced to the size of a fitbit or something similar, so that it can be always worn and monitoring while you’re out and about without being intrusive?

      1. Maybe one of those micro-OLED displays would work, if you only turned it on briefly when the user pressed a small button (to minimize power consumption)? Here’s one very small one that I found, that could likely fit within the footprint of a coin cell: http://www.buydisplay.com/default/0-49-inch-oled-display-module-64×32-pixel-ssd1306-i2c-white-on-black

        Alternatively, you could go the way of the newer fitbits and use a bank of five 0603 LEDs to create a tiny bar graph — perhaps using green for one end, orange for the middle, and red for the high UV end? That might simplify your BOM a great deal, and make it small enough that you could have a few dozen made and distributed very inexpensively for testing?

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