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admin | Category: What Cause Ed | 01.05.2014
The BBC has unveiled a new pocket-sized computer that will be given to all year 7 (ages 11-12) school children in the UK for free starting this autumn.
Lifehacker UK is part of Future plc, an international media group and leading digital publisher. The ONS noted that the annual rate of price growth across the whole of the UK had now risen for three months in a row."Upwards pressure on house prices may be a result of a shortage of supply and a strengthening of demand in the housing market, a view supported by a number of house market indicators," the ONS said. The government's surprise announcement to delay a final decision on Hinkley Point has been described as "bonkers" by the GMB union and "chaos" by Labour. The two testes (one of them is called a testis) are contained in a bag of skin called the scrotum.
Chief executive Dave Lewis has put pressure on profits by focusing on price cuts and putting more staff in stores, in an effort to attract customers back to Tesco.He told the BBC he was "quietly confident" about Tesco's turnaround, admitting the group hit a low point at the end of last year. The average price of diesel has fallen below 113p per litre for the first time since January 2010, according to the information group Experian Catalist.In the last week, supermarkets have cut prices by between 2p and 4p per litre. The micro:bit, based on the popular CodeBug, is a compact microcontroller development board designed for education.
The Pi Zero, meanwhile, is A?4 plus a USB OTG adapter (A?2 ish) plus a USB hub assuming you'd like to connect both a keyboard and a mouse at the same time (A?5 ish) plus a mini-HDMI adapter (A?2 ish) plus a micro-SD card (A?5 ish) plus you'll need to disconnect your keyboard, monitor, and mouse from your current system and plug them into it.
Granted, you *can* set a Pi Zero up to act as a USB gadget hanging off your laptop or desktop, but that takes some fiddling and isn't guaranteed not to break with future Raspbian updates. It will prob work as educational tool, but for anything else there are better, more powerful and cheaper alternatives - pi zero, CHIP and gazillion Chinese knockoffs or even a plain nRF51822 breakout, which can be had for A?4 on ebay.
Is there any protection for "battery" input - reverse, low voltage, etc (cant see any in the photos).


Quote:Originally Posted by XlogThat was more of a rant, than a question, sorry for not making it more clear.
Please log in, or sign up for a new account and purchase a subscription to continue reading. Hums Elementary Kindergarten teacher Alice Eckert helps students arrange their new school supplies on the first day of the school today in Mishawaka. Designed to get kids coding and creating with technology, the BBC micro:bit computer measures 4x5cm and will be available in a range of colours. Last month, diesel became, on average, cheaper than petrol for the first time since July 2001. Partnering with companies ranging from ARM to Barclays Bank, the BBC led its creation, production, and free dissemination to all Year 7 pupils around the country - following, admittedly, several delays - but one question has remained up in the air: when can people who aren't Year 7 pupils get their hands on one, and how much will it cost?
Writing a book?I've got one 'ere - it's a lovely thing - but I'm currently putting the finishing touches to the fourth edition of the Raspberry Pi User Guide (much delayed, sadly, due to thankfully resolved shenanigans at Wiley.) Once that's squared away I might pitch the idea, tho'!
The BBC says that simple projects will be able to be coded in seconds - an example being a basic LED light pattern - with no prior knowledge of computing or programming necessary. That'll be another adapter (A?5 to A?10 ish depending on what you need.) Then you'd probably like some networking on there, wouldn't you? Yeah, the website's a bit strange - with so many partners involved, I guess the BBC wanted to make sure everyone gets a chunk of traffic. Our years are numbered by starting at the year Jesus Christ was born - and the Iron Age Celts lived here 750 years before that. Also: it's ready-to-go with nothing more than a micro-USB cable, which anyone who has bought a phone in the last few years will already have.


The Iron Age ended in AD43 (43 years after Jesus was born) when the Romans invaded Britain.The name 'Iron Age' comes from the discovery of a new metal called iron. What additional information would you have liked, other than cost and availability both of which are clearly detailed? We can find out a lot about the Celts through looking at objects made of iron and other materials which have survived over time, such as the Tal-y-Llyn plaque. Hell, hook it up to a USB power supply and if you've got a BLE-compatible smartphone or tablet you can flash code onto it wireless-style. As well as the BBC, the STEM education initiative (which is part of the BBC's wider Make it Digital 2015 push) is being supported by a range of partners, including ARM, Barclays, element14, Microsoft, Samsung and more. While you will be able to view the content of this page in your current browser, you will not be able to get the full visual experience.
Please consider upgrading your browser software or enabling style sheets (CSS) if you are able to do so. It'll feature a personal area that will allow children to save and test creations in a simulator, before they are transferred to the micro:bit. Amidst the excitement, it's worth noting that the million micro-computer giveaway is currently only pegged to be a one year initiative, though Wired says that it's likely to be extended.
Today the Celts live in Wales, Ireland, Scotland, the Isle of Man, Cornwall and in Brittany, France.




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