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Jeremy Cook

Jeremy Cook

Jeremy is an engineer with 10 years experience at his full-time profession, and has a BSME from Clemson University. Outside of work he’s an avid maker and experimenter, building anything that comes into his mind!

Latest from Jeremy Cook

isoscelease

Maybe you’ve built your own drawing robot, but I doubt it comes with a geometric pun like the Isoscelease pen plotter device. As the name would imply, this robo-plotter uses a constantly varying isosceles triangle that is able to angularly expand and contract as well as move as a unit... Read more »

mechanical-3D-printer

3D printers, many would argue, are in the process of revolutionizing how things are made. The ability to download a file, and simply print out the object at your house or place of work is certainly convenient, but some, like Daniel, would question whether or not you can claim “ownership”... Read more »

flip-robot

We've seen tons of walking mechanisms, this one is completely new to us! Read more »

dragon egg

If you’ve ever thought about what a dragon’s egg might look like, possibly something scaly would come to mind. If you want to actually build a model of it, this can be done with metal tacks and a heat source. The original author “gregur” owns what looks like an awesome... Read more »

liquid-cooling

If you or your family and/or roomates are annoyed with a constantly humming GPU fan, why not consider liquid cooling your computer? Sure, simple air cooling is (was?) good enough to cool some small cars, but if you want something truly unique to add to your dual-GPU rig, few things... Read more »

c64

The Commodore 64 may be long out of production, but it still lives in the hearts of many enthusiasts. Some people might write new games for this computer, but YouTuber “Staring Lizzard” decided to instead design and build a stand-alone emulator. Physically speaking, this is really a work of art.... Read more »

tach1a

Not satisfied with the stock tachometer on your car? You could buy an aftermarket kit, but for something truly unique, Pete Mills decided to design and build his own. He calls his creation “blueShift,” which, although possibly optimistic about the speed he will be able to achieve in his Ford... Read more »