Full sized breadboard

Full sized breadboard Australia
Full sized breadboard Australia Full sized breadboard Australia Full sized breadboard Australia Full sized breadboard Australia
Product ID: AF-239

$10.55

We have 8 units of the Full sized breadboard in stock at our Sydney warehouse.

If ordered before 2pm, this part would be delivered on or before Wednesday, May 22 to most parts of Australia.

We can get a further 100 units from Adafruit Australia.
If you order today we can dispatch this stock between Thursday, May 23 and Tuesday, May 28 2019.

Description
Updated 6 days ago
Data Sheets & Documents
Updated about 1 year ago
Collections
Updated 6 days ago
Adafruit's Description of the Full sized breadboard

Description

This is a 'full-size' breadboard, 830 tie points. Good for small and medium projects. It's 2.2" x 7" (5.5 cm x 17 cm) with a standard double-strip in the middle and two power rails on both sides. You can pull the power rails off easily to make the breadboard as thin as 1.4" (3.5cm). You can also "snap" these breadboards together either way to make longer and/or wider breadboards. The back is made of foam double-sided tape, if you remove the protective paper you can attach it to a flat clean surface.

Full sized breadboard Guides
Blink an LED with Raspberry Pi

One of the simplest ways to get started with physical computing is to get an LED to turn on and off. 

In this guide, we will get an LED to blink by connecting it to a Raspberry Pi 3 Model B. We will then program it using the GPIO Zero Python library. 

On completion of this guide, you will have gained a better understanding of how to utilise LEDs as well as on programming your Raspberry Pi.

Building the Pong Game Hardware

Pong is one of the earliest arcade games, released in 1972. 

In this guide, you will build a hardware controller using a Raspberry Pi to play the old-school classic, Pong. 

Complete this guide to get started and make customisations to your build.

Use a Push Button with Raspberry Pi

Push buttons are an essential component in many Raspberry Pi projects and have many uses. 

In this guide, we will connect a momentary push button to a Raspberry Pi and program it using the GPIO Zero library. Upon button press, it will print out the words, "Button has been pressed!"

After completing this guide, you will have gained a basic understanding of how to wire up and program push buttons with the Raspberry Pi.

Use Analogue Sensors with Raspberry Pi

While the Raspberry Pi can control digital inputs and outputs, what if you wanted to read analog signals? 

In this guide, we'll connect up an Analogue to Digital Converter (the MCP3008) to the Raspberry Pi, and then connect a light dependent resistor (LDR) or light sensor to it. We will then program it to read and output values from the LDR.

After completing this guide, feel free to connect other analogue sensors to your Raspberry Pi!

Connect a Temperature and Humidity Sensor with Raspberry Pi

The DHT22 sensor is ideal for reading the temperature or humidity of your surroundings. Before you can use the DHT22 and its chip inside that does analogue to digital conversion, it is important to make the right connections. 

In this guide,  learn to connect a DHT22 to a Raspberry Pi on a breadboard.

Complete this guide to start prototyping with the DHT22 sensor.

Raspberry Pi and MaKey MaKey Operation Game

Get familiar with the Raspberry Pi and MaKey MaKey board by starting with a simple project.

In this guide, we will be recreating the Operation Game with a Raspberry Pi and MaKey MaKey board.