Poisontap all the locked computer nightmare
One of the absolute scariest Raspberry Pi projects is the hacker Sammy Kamkar for his machine Poisontap. A microcomputer that can easily get into a locked computer and scrounging login credentials and internet traffic.
The only thing that is required is that the locked offerdatorn have a browserfönster up and a USB connection – then it is free for Poisontap to disguise themselves as the internet and call the victim.
fortunately, there are two simple ways to protect yourself against Poisontap, either turn off the computer when you are not sitting at it, or strive you in any case close the browser.
If you want a more long-term solution, you can follow Sammy Kamkars own advice and mura again the USB ports.
also Read: Here is all you need to know about the minicomputer Raspberry Pi
Follow air traffic with Stratux
Today, you do not need to work in a flygledningstorn to be able to effectively follow the air traffic, and secondly, the popular the website Flightradar24, which compiles the traffic to you but then there is also Stratux, the machine that picks up and decodes the aircraft’s radar transponder.
the Project is fairly easy to build at home, and when the computer is ready, it can send the information to your phone.
do you Want to build your own Stratux you will find all the information you need on the project website.
The steam-powered website
A website operating on steam – yes it was the challenge of secondary education Alexander Edvardsson and Joakim Söderberg adopted out as a project in school.
the Task proved to be more difficult than they first imagined, but by connecting a Raspberry Pi Zero with a steam engine, which Alexander’s grandfather built himself, they managed to end up creating SteamPi.
"We got the piece properly, and it was a bit short on time at the end also. We managed to get it up and running about six hours before the presentation. It was a bit last minute, actually", says Alexander Edvardsson.
Completely steam-powered, however, it is not, for the network port still need help along the way, but we at the IDG choose to ignore it.
also Read: this svinbilliga Raspberry Pi competitor, has both wifi and ethernet
R-Kade Zero is the toughest tv-spelskonsolen in a long time
One of the most common Raspberry Pi projects almost have to be the retrodoftande tv-spelskonsolerna that people working together, but the R-kade Zero has taken it one step further by offering both the console and the control in one package.
the Console is put together by attaching a Raspberry Pi the Zero of the R-kade Zeros knappbeprydda small chassis.
Some of the games included, however, not without it you will get resolve through the to download other emulators, but there are, as I said, thousands of konsollösningar just a googling away.
Banankontaken that is sharing the Wi-Fi-password
One of the year’s coolest, and weirdest, projects the Danish nätverksteknikern Stefan Milo for with his "banana plug".
the Best described can you say that the contact is a Raspberry Pi that is coded for that share of time on the internet to the Wi-Fi network if you press one of the track which is plugged into the computer.
the Idea for the project got Milo when he came on how unnecessary it was that the company’s receptionists must distribute small pieces of paper with the passwords to the visitors.
"Even if you have a small kupongskrivare involving it is still a receptionist, a printer installation, support, printer drivers, etc. And it involves still paper – what is this? 1999?", said Stefan Milo to the site The Register.
Quickly became Stefan Milos solution a success in the company, but despite this, it was necessary to replace the banana against a croissant – for the boss ate up the fruit.
also Read: New storage capabilities to the Raspberry Pi
Slack on the C64
do you Want to be able to talk and communicate with colleagues even when you are sitting in front of your Commodore 64? What luck that someone has come on how to get into the tool on the computer with the help of a Raspberry Pi.
It is hobbyutvecklaren Jeff Harris who produced a cable that can plug into mikrodatorns USB in retrodatorns userport, the port used for connecting modems and printers of the C64.
When the two computers are then connected together using Jeff Harris of a program that he wrote himself In 6502 Assembly, and a NodeJS code IN the PI:a.
In Harris ‘ blog you find all the info you need to create Slack in the C64, then it’s just to chat as usual!