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Welcome to Getting Started with Intel Galileo Maker Sessions! This 3 week program will engage teams of makers around the world to participate in making using Galileo, Intel’s brand new Arduino-compatible development board featuring Intel architecture. Along with a few Master Makers, we’ll host weekly live sessions via Google+ Hangout On Air. We’ll talk about the tools and techniques to build with the platform and we’ll share your team projects, culminating with a live show-and-tell of the most creative builds. Throughout the program, you can connect with other teams in the Google+ community to share your progress, offer tips, and get help. Even if you don’t have a team, we invite you to join in as we learn more about Intel’s Galileo.

Mark your calendars for our three live Google+ Hangouts On Air:

All sessions will be recorded and available in our archive on this page and on YouTube, but we encourage you to join us live so that you can ask questions and interact with other teams. During the live sessions, post your questions and comments to the community page.

About Maker Sessions

Getting Started with Intel Galileo is the latest Maker Session presented by MAKE magazine and Intel. This 3 week program is designed to engage teams of makers around the world to participate in making using Galileo, Intel’s brand new Arduino-compatible development board featuring Intel architecture.

Making and hacking: Live online events using a Google Plus community to bring together makers online and at physical locations for hacking and making. Maker Sessions are organized around a theme or a purpose – to look at technologies that enable new applications and to encourage people of all skill levels and interests to participate in the development of ideas and applications.

Hacking the hackathon: Bring makers together where they live and work – at home, at a university or at makerspaces. Explore opportunities to do something cool – something that perhaps nobody else is doing. Learn from master makers about an application area and discover cool maker projects.

Recent Galileo Posts

Wyliodrin Cloud Programming Supports Pi and Galileo

Wyliodrin Cloud Programming Supports Pi and Galileo

Wyliodrin is an online service that allows you to visually create applications for Linux development boards and control them from your browser. You can use their service to program a Raspberry Pi and they’ve recently partnered with Intel to allow you to program second generation Galileo boards. Users can start […]

Intel Announces 2nd Generation Galileo Development Board

Intel Announces 2nd Generation Galileo Development Board

In late 2013, Intel launched Galileo, their Linux-powered, Arduino-compatible development board which runs on their silicon. Today, Intel officially announces the second generation of the Galileo development board, which was teased at MakerCon last May. “We’ve made a number of enhancements to the Intel Galileo board based on feedback from […]

Intel Galileo Live Show-and-Tell Tonight!

Intel Galileo Live Show-and-Tell Tonight!

Tonight at at 9pm ET / 6pm PT, we’re wrapping up Getting Started with Intel Galileo Maker Sessions with a “show-and-tell” Hangout On Air.

Tomorrow’s Galileo Maker Session: Connectivity

Tomorrow’s Galileo Maker Session: Connectivity

Thursday night's Intel Galileo Maker Session focuses on Internet-connected projects with the Arduino-compatible board. Join us via Google+ Hangout On Air!

Launching Tonight: Intel Galileo Maker Sessions

Launching Tonight: Intel Galileo Maker Sessions

Tonight at 6pm PT we're launching the Getting Started with Intel Galileo Maker Sessions. Join our Hangout to learn more about the Intel-based Arduino-compatible board.

Recent Robotics Posts

Face Recognition Treasure Safe

Face Recognition Treasure Safe

Use a Raspberry Pi, camera, and free software to make a lockbox that opens only when it sees your mug.

R/C Omniwheel Robot

R/C Omniwheel Robot

A robot that can move in any direction immediately is useful for getting around tight spaces and for behaviors like chasing (or fleeing). No matter how fast an R/C car is, there’s no way it can catch something that can instantly go any direction, even sideways. Regular car-style robots can’t drive sideways, but omniwheel robots can!

  • Posted by | September 11th, 2014 7:20 AM
The Electric Giraffe Goes to Washington

The Electric Giraffe Goes to Washington

When the President invites you to his house, you move heaven and earth and an 18-foot robot to get there.

Robot evolution through 3D printing.

Cheaper Robotics Through 3D Printing

Michael Overstreet combines his two loves of 3D printing and robotics by printing his own humanoid robots. His goal is to make robotics affordable by printing as many of the parts as possible. Also, his robots are super fun to watch and play with.

The ChalkJET Writing Machine

The ChalkJET Writing Machine

“Way back” in 2009, students in the UC Berkley “ME 102″ class came up with this excellent automatic chalk-spraying machine. It uses 8 cans of spray-chalk to spray the message of your choosing onto the sidewalk or street as you push it along. This device is controlled by two Arduino […]

Intel Galileo Masters

Embedded system designer, lifelong tinkerer and maker, Clay Douglass has recently retired from Intel Austin and now spends even more of his waking hours in his workshop.

Computer scientist, inventor, writer, and musician Mikal Hart is a senior software engineer at Intel Corporation in beautiful Austin, Texas. He is the inventor of the Reverse Geocache puzzle, is a founding member of The Sundial Group, and has contributed articles on electronics development and prototyping to several books and magazines.

Seth Hunter is a Research Scientist at Intel Labs in a group called Open Design, which is focused on empowering creative makers. He’s a graduate of MIT Media Lab and currently a hacker-in-residence at Sparkfun

Michael McCool works on IoT programming models and prototypes for Intel. He has also been at times a university professor, an entrepreneur, a book author, a computer graphics researcher, an HPC and parallel programming specialist, and a maker.

Molmol documents stories with new media, moving images, robotics, kinetics and interactive sculptures. Currently, she is making projects with sensors and electronics, focusing on building sculptures and interactive objects that tell stories—or give good stories to tell.

Michael Shiloh is an educator teaching Arduino as well as electronics, physical computing, open source hardware and software, digital fabrication, physics, programming, and math. Michael is a visiting lecturer at the California College of the Arts and the San Francisco Art Institute. As a member of the Arduino team, Michael coordinates outreach to educators. Michael is passionate about open source hardware and software as an educational tool.

Tyler Worman is a professional software developer with interests in parallel computing, distributed systems, and creating connected devices. In his free time, he manages the rapid prototyping tools at the Ann Arbor, MI makerspace All Hands Active.

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