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Getting started with Raspberry Pi
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Getting started with Raspberry Pi


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During our 15 June 2014 meeting, Ibrahim presented slide decks featuring the topic called "Getting started with Raspberry Pi" and hope you may find it useful.

During our 15 June 2014 meeting, Ibrahim presented slide decks featuring the topic called "Getting started with Raspberry Pi" and hope you may find it useful.

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  • 1. Getting Started with Raspberry Pi – Ibrahim 15th June 2014
  • 2. Call me - Ibrahim Identity - Mechanical Design Engineer Work - Design Engineer at CAT Experience - 11 years in Mechanical Design Hobbies - Servicing my bike, Tinkering with computers and electronic stuffs, Web Designing, Books, Music Skill - ??? Presenter intro!
  • 3. What is Raspberry Pi What you can do with it Bare minimum hardware requirements How to get started (Demo) Topics Covered
  • 4. What is Raspberry Pi ? The Raspberry Pi is a low cost, credit-card sized computer that plugs into a computer monitor or TV, and uses a standard keyboard and mouse. It is a capable little device that enables people of all ages to explore computing, and to learn how to program in languages like Scratch and Python. It’s capable of doing everything you’d expect a desktop computer to do, from browsing the internet and playing high-definition video, to making spreadsheets, word-processing, and playing games. What’s more, the Raspberry Pi has the ability to interact with the outside world, and has been used in a wide array of digital maker projects, from music machines and parent detectors to weather stations and tweeting birdhouses with infra-red cameras. We want to see the Raspberry Pi being used by kids all over the world to learn to program and understand how computers work.
  • 5. What you can do with it? ….
  • 6. Bare minimum hardware requirements SD Card We recommend an 8GB class 4 SD card – ideally preinstalled with NOOBS. You can buy a card with NOOBS pre-installed, or you can download it for free from our downloads page. Display and connectivity cables Any HDMI/DVI monitor or TV should work as a display for the Pi . For best results, use one with HDMI input, but other connections are available for older devices. Use a standard Ethernet cable for internet access. Keyboard and mouse Any standard USB keyboard and mouse will work with your Raspberry Pi. Power supply Use a 5V micro USB power supply to power your Raspberry Pi. Be careful that whatever power supply you use outputs at least 5V; insufficient power will cause your Pi to behave in strange ways. NOT ESSENTIAL BUT HELPFUL TO HAVE Internet connection To update or download software, we recommend that you connect your Raspberry Pi to the internet either via and ethernet cable or a wifi adapter.
  • 7. How to get started
  • 8. References to/
  • 9. Q & A
  • 10. Thanks