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10 Print “TinyBASIC Ported To Raspberry Pi Mini Computer”, 20 GOTO 10, RUN

The Raspberry Pi mini computer that’s become popular with the maker community but was originally conceived as a device to help kids learn how to code has had the lightweight TinyBASIC programming language ported to it. The Raspberry Pi Foundation noted the development in a blog post – explaining how it’s received lots of emails from parents who haven’t done any programming since their school days but still have books on BASIC, and want to be able to share the programming language with their kids. 

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Roll Your Own Dropbox Clone with a Raspberry Pi

Dropbox is a great service for keeping all of your files automatically backed up. If you're looking for a more personalized solution, Instructables user hackitbuildit shows off how to turn a Raspberry Pi into a personal cloud service. More »...

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Pi Crust Is a DIY Breakout Board to Expand Interfacing Options on Your Raspberry Pi

The Raspberry Pi is a great little cheap computer, but it doesn't have a lot of interfacing options to connect external peripherals. If you want a low-footprint solution that looks great sitting on the Raspberry Pi itself, DIYer Joe Walnes outlines how to make the "Pi Crust" breakout board. More »...

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Raspberry Pi Opens its ARM Graphics Code

The Raspberry Pi Foundation has announced that it is now able to release the ARM code of the Raspberry Pi's graphics stack, giving the mini-computer a completely open source ARM-based software platform...

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Raspberry Pi Mini Computer: Tiny $35/$25 Price-Tag Could Be Squeezed A little Lower — But Don’t Expect Sub-$20 Pi

The differentiator for the Raspberry Pi mini computer is price. It’s not the most powerful single-board computer around but it’s not trying to be. The platform-makers’ big idea was to make a device that kids could learn to code on — meaning it needed to be powerful enough to do cool stuff like play BlueRay-quality video, but cheap enough that kids wouldn’t have to share it with the rest of the family. 

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