JeremyBlum.com

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The Maker's Guide to the Zombie Apocalypse

December 27, 2015
2 Comments

The Maker’s Guide to the Zombie Apocalypse

Brraaaiiiiinnnnsssss!!! When the zombie apocalypse inevitably occurs, will you be ready? I recently served as the Technical Editor for Simon Monk’s latest book, “The Maker’s Guide to the Zombie Apocalypse.” The book introduces novice makers to electronics and programming through the lens of a theoretical zombie apocalypse. Learn how to use Arduino and Raspberry Pi to build surveillance equipment, zombie distractions, booby traps, and more! Continue reading

2011 OHS

July 1, 2015
4 Comments

Help me Send Deserving Female Students to the 2015 Open Hardware Summit!

Help me send female students to the 2015 Open Hardware Summit by buying my book. I’m donating all July royalties to support scholarships for sending female students to the summit. Continue reading

STEAM

January 20, 2014
7 Comments

You Helped me Raise $4000 to Support STEAM Education! Thank You!

It’s no secret that I care very deeply about the current state of engineering education. In the interest of supporting STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, and Math) education, I’m donating 100% of my royalties from the holiday season to non-profits that support this cause. Continue reading

October 8, 2013
7 Comments

Making Engineering Accessible with Arduino (Guest Post on Amazon’s Tech.Book Blog)

In a recent guest post on Amazon.com’s Tech.Book Blog, I explored a modern shift in technologies and education that has made engineering more accessible to the general public than ever before. Continue reading

July 14, 2013
44 Comments

Announcing my New Book: Exploring Arduino

I’m excited to announce the publication of my new book, “Exploring Arduino!” It’s available for worldwide pre-order now, and will be available as an ebook by the end of the month! Continue reading

face(book)^2 at the Facebook NYC 2012 Hack-a-Thon

July 28, 2012
2 Comments

Putting Facebook in an Actual Book (at Facebook’s Summer of Hack in NYC)

Ordinarily, hackathons are strictly software events, with the participants generally building websites or mobile apps. ┬áIt’s simply too difficult to build a complete piece of hardware in 24 hours … right? Wrong.┬áIgnoring the fact that everybody else was building software apps, Jason and I rolled in with two duffle bags filled with electronics and set to work building a physical version of facebook. Continue reading