I’m no master woodworker. But I do make robotic woodworking tools, so naturally I spend lots of time putting those tools to the test in the wood shop!
J.A.R.V.I.S. is my custom-built home automation platform. I can control my lights, music, shades, and more through a natural language interface.
This smart, open-source, umbrella stand ensures you always have your umbrella on rainy days, by checking the weather, and illuminating when the forecast calls for rain.
For my Cornell Masters Graduation, I built a web-connected, linux-equipped, LED-laden Graduation cap. Hundreds of people used my mobile web app to control my cap.
Developed as a final project for Cornell’s Advanced Microcontrollers course, this AI watches a live feed of Super Mario from an NES and plays the games in real time.
Jason Wright and I hollowed out a book and crammed facebook into it using character displays, microcontrollers, and wireless transceivers.
In just 24 hours, my 3-person hack-a-thon team built the winning PopShop hack by building a gesture recognition system to control the lights and music within the PopShop.
The RoboClaw uses a Propeller chip paired with a small server to enable remote claw control via a web interface. A webcam streams to the claw-control webpage.
The Nerf Sentry Gun implements a webcam and image recognition software to identify/track intruders and fire darts at them. It tweets and uploads images.
The DeepNote Bot uses photodiodes, a Parallax Propeller, and parallel processing software to play the Guitar Hero video game in real time with 99% accuracy.