Breadboard - Mini Modular (White)

Breadboard - Mini Modular (White) Australia
Breadboard - Mini Modular (White) Australia Breadboard - Mini Modular (White) Australia Breadboard - Mini Modular (White) Australia Breadboard - Mini Modular (White) Australia
Product ID: SF-PRT-12043

$5.78

We have 75 units of the Breadboard - Mini Modular (White) in stock at our Sydney warehouse.

If ordered before 2pm, this part would be delivered on or before Monday, Nov 19 to most parts of Australia.

We can get a further 219 units from SparkFun Australia.
If you order today we can dispatch this stock between Friday, Nov 16 and Wednesday, Nov 21 2018.

Description
Updated about 14 hours ago
Data Sheets & Documents
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Learning Resources
19 Guides
SparkFun's Description of the Breadboard - Mini Modular (White)

Description

This white Mini Breadboard is a great way to prototype your small projects! With 170 tie points there’s just enough room to build and test simple circuits; They’re also great for breaking out DIP package ICs to jumper wires! If you run out of room, no worries, these mini breadboards can be snapped together to form larger stretches of board. It has a peel and stick adhesive backing as well as two mounting holes for M2 screws so you can anchor it down.

Note: These will not connect securely with our older model and are not numbered or lettered.

Dimensions: 47 x 35 x 10mm

Replaces:PRT-11658

Breadboard - Mini Modular (White) is listed in:
Breadboard - Mini Modular (White) Guides
Meet the Arduino IDE

Getting familiar with the Arduino IDE is an essential first step. With the Arduino IDE, you can get started with Arduino programming.

In this guide, you will learn how to install the Arduino IDE, choose the right Arduino board type and serial port, before uploading a 'blink' example sketch. The code will then uploaded onto your Arduino board. A Little Bird Uno R3 is used in this guide, though other boards will work as well. If you will be using a different board, keep in mind that you will need to choose a different board type on the IDE.

Doing so will enable you to advance on with further projects that would involve adding your sketches onto the Arduino board.

LEDs with Arduino

LEDs (light emitting diodes) can be found nearly everywhere, especially in many Arduino projects. 

In this guide, you will learn how to use an LED with the Little Bird Uno R3 board by connecting them using a mini breadboard, some jumper wires and a resistor. 

Learning to do so will enable you to use LEDs in your own Arduino projects that may require illumination or indication. 

Light Dependent Resistor

Light-dependent resistors, also known as photo-resistors, are sensors that allow the detection of light. They are not only useful but are small and inexpensive. 

In this guide, you will learn to use a light-dependent resistor with the Arduino. We will use a Little Bird Uno R3 board, a mini breadboard, a 10k ohm resistor, some jumper wires, and a light-dependent resistor. You will learn to hook it up to the Arduino board, and measure the relative brightness of the environment.

Some examples of projects that require the use of light-dependent resistors include a noisemaker and a line-following robot.

Temperature Sensor

Temperature-sensing is a vital part of many Arduino projects.

This guide will show you how to use the TMP36 temperature sensor with a 100% compatible Arduino development board, the Little Bird Uno R3 board to read the surrounding temperature.

With temperature detection, you could create a solar-powered temperature sensor, a biofeedback device that uses body temperature data, or even a smart coaster that lets you know when your coffee or tea is safe to drink!

Use a Push Button with Arduino

Push button switches are inexpensive and versatile components that have many uses. 

In this guide, we will learn how to use a push button switch together with an Arduino, to turn an LED on and off. The circuit we will be building, uses a Little Bird Uno R3, a fully compatible Arduino development board. A mini pushbutton switch, a 5mm LED, jumper wires, and a mini breadboard is also required.

Other uses for push buttons are in custom gamepads, DIY radio buttons, MIDI controllers with push buttons that in conjunction with LEDs would light up when pressed, and many more!

How to Use an RGB LED with Arduino

While RGB LEDs look like conventional LEDs, they are three-in-one, comprising of a red, green and blue LED.

In this guide, we will learn how to control the brightness of each LED and so, change the colour of an RGB LED. We will be using a Little Bird Uno R3 development board, and a Multicolor RGB LED with White Diffused Lens, a mini breadboard and some jumper wires.

After completing this guide, you will be one step ahead with creating your own devices that require illumination or indication, such as an LED cube or an animated pixel art box!

Change a Variable with a Potentiometer

Potentiometers, also known as variable resistors, can be found in many Arduino projects. 

In this guide, you will learn to use a potentiometer to turn values up and down and provide variable resistance. These values are read into the Arduino board as an analog input.

After completing this guide, you will be able to use potentiometers in your projects. Some examples of what you could do with a potentiometer are to control LEDs, MIDI or servos.

Make a Sound with a Piezo Buzzer

Piezo buzzers are simple audio-signalling devices that can generate sounds.

In this guide, we will learn how to create basic beeps and tones with the piezo buzzer and an Arduino. 

Complete this guide to understand the basics involved in using a buzzer. Then you can utilise it for more advanced projects!

Use an Arduino to Control a Relay

A relay is a device that is activated by a current in one circuit to open or close another circuit. 

In this guide, we will learn to use a relay to turn high power devices on and off. Together with a Little Bird Uno R3 board, the 5V 1-Channel relay board module used in this guide will give you control over power. Please see parts list for a complete list of components required.

After learning to use the 5V 1-Channel relay component, you can use it to turn off lamps, fans, and other appliances up to 250 VAC.

Use an IR Receiver with Arduino

An IR receiver uses infrared communication. Infrared light, unlike visible light, has a slightly longer wavelength and so is undetectable to the human eye. But it is detectable by a TV which listens for IR signals.

In this guide, you will learn how to capture button presses on a remote with the 100% compatible Arduino development board, the Little Bird Uno R3 and an Arduino compatible IR receiver module. Have a try with a few different remote controls you have around the house!

After completing this guide, you will understand the basics involved and can use an IR receiver in your very own Arduino projects!

Get Started With the DHT11

Sometimes, you will want to be able to read both the temperature and humidity in your surroundings. 

In this guide, you will learn how to use a DHT11 temperature and humidity sensor with the Arduino. 

Doing so will enable you to progress onto working on further projects such as a greenhouse control device or a DIY weather station.

Control a Servo with Arduino

Servos are a basic component in many Arduino projects.

In this guide, we will learn how to switch on a servo, make it press a button, and take a photo with the micro servo and a 100% Arduino compatible development board, the Little Bird Uno R3.

Learning to control a servo motor will enable you to create all sort of projects, from robotic arms to DIY catapults and cocktail machines.

Capacitive Touch Sensor with Arduino

Capacitive touch sensors detect touch, force, or pressure on its surface. When there is contact, the circuit closes inside the sensor, and there is a flow of current.

Follow this guide to learn to turn an LED on and off with a touch sensor and an Arduino. In this guide, we will be using a capacitive touch sensor for Arduino and a Little Bird Uno R3 development board.

The completion of this guide will give you a better understanding of how touch sensors work, as well as how to use them in your own Arduino projects! 

Hall Effect Sensor with Arduino

A Hall Effect Sensor detects the presence of a magnetic field and varies its output in reaction to it.

In this guide, you will learn to hook up an Analog Hall Effect Sensor with the 100% Arduino compatible development board, Little Bird Uno R3.

Once you've completed this guide, you will understand how to use a hall effect sensor. You could use it to make a speedometer or a burglar alarm!

Laser Sensor with Arduino

Ever seen grids of laser beams protecting valuables? Then you've probably seen a laser sensor module at work. The laser beams may seem high-tech, but the principles behind them are simple. 

In this guide, you will get familiar with the laser sensor module and use it with an Arduino to create a simple tripwire alarm system. It will let you know if anyone is sneaking about!

After completing this guide, you will understand how to use a laser sensor module and can go on to create projects of your own! 


Ultrasonic Rangefinder

What to use when you need proximity sensing in an Arduino project? A good option is to use an ultrasonic sensor.

In this guide, you will learn to do just that with an Ultrasonic Rangefinder, a little module that can tell you when something is close, by measuring distance using ultrasonic waves. 

After completing this guide, you will be able to incorporate it into your projects! 

Reed Switch with Arduino

A reed switch is an electrical switch that when exposed to a magnetic field, closes a circuit and allows the flow of current. 

In this guide, you will learn how to use a reed switch with an Arduino to turn an LED on and off. 

After mastering this basic concept, you will be able to use reed switches in more advanced Arduino projects!

Infrared Transmitter with Arduino

Today, we're going to learn about the Infrared Transmitter. 

In this guide, we will program an Arduino and use it with an IR transmitter to play a prank! We will get it to turn a TV off. 

After completing this guide, you will gain familiarity with the IR transmitter and can go on to use it in further projects! 

Make a Smart Aquarium

Sensors can be found just about everywhere, in your household security alarms, smoke alarms, and in many more devices.

In this tutorial, you will learn how to use a waterproof temperature sensor, the ds18b20 with the Raspberry Pi  Zero W to turn your regular fish tank into a smart aquarium. We will use the 1-Wire data protocol to take temperature readings and send an alert via SMS. This will keep your fish friends safe from harm.