Christine Lee’s Final Report: One-Quadrapus Band

Final Report

Pattern Print out v1.1

System Diagram

Processing Sketch, report version of the code : MusicSequencerv2_1

Processing Sketch, measuring frequency (unused code): BasicCode_SpeedAdjustment_TimeConstraint.pde

Processing Sketch, different resistors, same sounds (unused code): MusicSequencerv1_2.pde

Arduino Sketch, code to upload to Arduino: StandardFirmata

Documentation 082

This is a stuffed toy that plays sounds modified by the user, allowing the user to interact with a cuddly (but not too cute) animal by customizing its behavior, for kids who like to actually play with a cuddly stuffed animal. It simultaneously produces the user experience of creating music and establishes the creature as a character with distinctive behavioral traits.

Video Demonstration:

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Final Project: The Pixel System- Betsy McIver

Unfortunately, I wasn’t able to get my project to fully work but here is documentation for what I ended up with:  MTI Final

Video of the stylus lighting up:

I never really got past hardware issues, but here’s the little code that I have:
Arduino Sketch: Pixel_System

Deathalyzer ( el wire vest)

arduino_extreme_480schemArduino Sketch: <a title=”Arduino Sketch: el_wire_microcontroller” href=”http://code.arc.cmu.edu/~gregsaul/sketchDropBox/uploads/el_wire_microcontroller.pde&#8221; target=”_blank”>el_wire_microcontroller</a>physical circutschem

Vest parts

electro luminescent wire

regular wire

arduino

optoisolator

potentiometer x2

button

arduino

10k ohm resistor

2k2 ohm resistor.

vest

fishing wire

sewing needle

9volt transformer

mask parts MQ-3 breathalyzer, 97-30 king bright DC-10EWA, 10 200 ohm resistor wire, arduino, mask, sunglasses or strap.

Final Report- Charles Doomany

MTI Final Report

MTI Project: Sound Responsive Lanterns 2 from Charles Doomany on Vimeo.

MTI Project: Sound Responsive Lanterns 5 from Charles Doomany on Vimeo.

Kyle Vice — Draudibubble Final Documentation


Documentation

Arduino Code

openFrameworks XCode Project

Drawings created using Draudibubble

SeungJae Lee’s Final Report

iBalliBallcutout

SJLee_Final Documentation

iBall Final Video Link   

iBall Process Video Link 

 

Rebecca Riggs- Find a Friend Bracelet Final Report

IMG_0989Here is my final report for Find a Friend Bracelets!

bracelet_project_final_report

 

Here is a short video clip on U-Tube:

MTI Final Report

ParisLowitz_FinalProject

videos:

MTI Final Report

Here is my final (will be updated soon with better documentation) report, on the ADIDO Robot, or The Arduino Drawing Input Drawing Output Robot.

ADIDO is a drawing robot that provides an easy platform for making quick digital sketches realized in a physical format, with variable scale (could create room-scale drawings based on a small digital sketch) and a traditional medium (like marker). I created this robot out of a desire to create large scale drawings with the advantage of clearly robotic/digital input. For instance, I could create a simple drawing and have the robot draw it perfectly in a circular array or spiral, quickly creating complicated pictures that could not be made by hand. The ADIDO robot is capable of drawing on most surfaces, therefore is meant for artists who are interested in using repetition and pattern in their designs.

The ADIDO project includes a Processing App and an Arduino program which the robot executes. The Processing app provides a platform for the user to create a quick digital sketch and export instructions to the Arduino program. The Processing app is using trigonometry to calculate the distances and angles ADIDO must travel and turn to go from point to point.

Here is an image of the Processing interface.

The Arduino program reads the instructions output by the Processing app. It has two functions, drive() and turn(). The drive function has two forms depending on one or two variable instantiation, which allows the function to be recursive. (At the end of it’s instruction to ADIDO to drive some distance, it performs an error calculation and calls itself to correct the error). Using drive() and turn(), ADIDO goes from point to point and moves through your Processing sketch, while an arm in the robot holds a marker to the drawing surface.

Some images of the robot: 1 2 3 4 5 6.

Here are the Processing and Arduino files.
Processing.
Arduino.

David Yen.

MTI Final Report

Stacey Kuznetsov, final report
http://www.instructables.com/id/Wallbots-Autonomous-Magnetic-Robots-that-Traverse