About Raspberry Internship
In this hands-on class, you will be given a Raspberry Pi starter unit and directions on the most proficient method to program your Raspberry Pi for a wide range of intriguing applications. While our educator is accessible to answer inquiries and help direct you through the labs, there will be no addresses. This class is about learning through doing and getting your hands filthy with this effective little gadget. In particular, you will figure out how to setup your Pi, the nuts and bolts of the Linux working framework driving the Pi, and how to program the Pi to do a wide range of fascinating things like communicate with the World Wide Web and get the temperature. Programming will be expert in Java code, in spite of the fact that Python references will be given. Moreover, you will find out about the different assets for help working with your Pi and discovering embellishments for the Pi. The Raspberry Pi starter unit is all yours after class. The main thing you'll have to utilize the Pi when you leave class and return home is a HDMI-skilled screen, a HDMI link, and a USB mouse. This class is an extraordinary present for the "nerd" in your home or as a reward for your exceptional specialized representatives.
- Class Duration: 1h 59m
- Viewers: 500
- Lessons: 5
- Skill level:Beginner
- Students: 50
- Certificate: :Yes
- Assessments: yes
What you'll study
Raspberry pi Internship will introduce students to the basics of the Raspberry pi .We will also build some Real time Applications.
- Program Raspberry Pi : a credit-card sized computer
- Python programming for Raspberry Pi
- Interacting and configuring the RPi OS
- ARM 11 architecture
- Porting of Linux Kernel and booting RPi
Section 1: Overview
The Raspberry Pi is a low cost, credit-card sized computer that plugs into a computer monitor or TV, and uses a standard keyboard and mouse. It is a capable little device that enables people of all ages to explore computing, and to learn how to program in languages like Scratch and Python.
Different Operating Systems for Raspberry pi
Getting Started With NOOBS
Booting for the First time.
Different Models of Raspberry Pi
Why Raspberry Pi.
Peripherals of Raspberry Pi.
Section 2: Setting Up for a Perfect Pi Experience
Section 3: Setting various Options and Personalizing
Section 4: Getting Familiar with the GPIO Pins of your Pi
Section 5: Project Work
Frequently Asked Questions
The Raspberry Pi is a credit-card-sized computer that plugs into your TV and a keyboard. It is a capable little computer which can be used in electronics projects, and for many of the things that your desktop PC does, like spreadsheets, word processing, browsing the internet, and playing games. It also plays high-definition video. We want to see it being used by adults and children all over the world to learn programming and digital making.
The Raspberry Pi measures 85.60mm x 56mm x 21mm (or roughly 3.37? x 2.21? x 0.83?), with a little overlap for the SD card and connectors which project over the edges. It weighs 45g. The Pi Zero measures 65mm x 30mm x 5.4mm (or roughly 2.56? x 1.18? x 0.20?).
The GPU provides OpenGL ES 2.0, hardware-accelerated OpenVG, and 1080p30 H.264 high-profile encode and decode. The GPU is capable of 1Gpixel/s, 1.5Gtexel/s or 24 GFLOPs of general purpose compute and features a bunch of texture filtering and DMA infrastructure. This means that graphics capabilities are roughly equivalent to the original Xbox's level of performance.
The Model 2B is approximately equivalent to an Athlon Thunderbird running at 1.1GHz: again, it has the much higher-quality graphics that come from using the same GPU as in previous models. The Model 3B is around 50% faster than the 2B.
The expectation is that non-network-connected units will have their clocks updated manually at startup. Adding an RTC is surprisingly expensive once you have factored in batteries, area, and components, and would have pushed us above our target price. You can add one yourself using the GPIO pins if you'd like an interesting electronics project.
Our main aim is a charitable one: we are trying to build the cheapest possible computer that provides a certain basic level of functionality, and keeping the price low means we've had to make hard decisions about what hardware and interfaces to include.
- Macros are normally used whenever a set of instructions/tasks have to be repeatedly performed. They are small programs to carryout some predefined actions.