Open source hardware 2008 – The definitive guide to open source hardware projects in 2008

Open source hardware 2008 – The definitive guide to open source hardware projects in 2008

What is open source hardware? Briefly, these are projects that creators have decided to completely publish all the source, schematics, firmware, software, bill of materials, parts list, drawings and “board” files to recreate the hardware – they also allow any use, including commercial. Similar to open source hardware like Linux, but hardware centric.

This is one of the new and emerging trends we’ve seen really take off over the last few years. Each year we do a guide to all open source hardware and this year there are over 60 projects/kits – it’s incredible! Many are familiar with Arduino (now shipping over 60,000 units) but there are many other projects just as exciting and filled with amazing communities – we think we’ve captured nearly all of them in this list. Some of these projects and kits are available from MAKE others from the makers themselves or other hardware manufacturers – but since it’s open source hardware you can make any of these yourself, everything is available.

You can also call this guide… “The Open source hardware gift guide – The one and only, 3rd annual celebration of open source hardware!” – we think these are some of the best things to consider for the holidays and it supports an exciting development in hardware design.

So sit back and get ready to scroll through the list! Here we go!

Arduino Duemilanove – The new classic
Arduino is a tool for making computers that can sense and control more of the physical world than your desktop computer. It’s an open-source physical computing platform based on a simple microcontroller board, and a development environment for writing software for the board. “Duemilanove” means 2009 in Italian and is named after the year of its release. The Duemilanove is the latest in a series of USB Arduino boards.


  • Microcontroller ATmega168
  • Operating Voltage 5V
  • Input Voltage (recommended) 7-12V
  • Input Voltage (limits) 6-20V
  • Digital I/O Pins 14 (of which 6 provide PWM output)
  • Analog Input Pins 6
  • DC Current per I/O Pin 40 mA
  • DC Current for 3.3V Pin 50 mA
  • Flash Memory 16 KB (of which 2 KB used by bootloader)
  • SRAM 1 KB
  • EEPROM 512 bytes
  • Clock Speed 16 MHz

Price: $34.99

Keep reading for the rest of the projects and kits!

Arduino – The open source electronics prototyping platform for artists, engineers and beginners!

LilyPad pro kit – Sewable, wearable open source hardware!
The LilyPad Arduino is a microcontroller board designed for wearables and e-textiles. It can be sewn to fabric and similarly mounted power supplies, sensors and actuators with conductive thread. The LilyPad Pro Kit gives you the full flexibility and power of the LilyPad system. Program the LilyPad main board to respond to physical changes in light, sound, or motion. Create displays of light, sound, and get physical feedback using the various LilyPad periphery boards.


  • LilyPad Mainboard
  • LilyPad Power Supply
  • LilyPad USB Link
  • Mini USB Cable

Price: $49.95

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Arduino Nano – So tiny you’ll want to eat it!
Arduino Nano is a surface mount breadboard embedded version with integrated USB. It is a smallest, complete, and breadboard friendly. It has everything that Diecimila has (electrically) with more analog input pins and onboard +5V AREF jumper. Physically, it is missing power jack and power select jumper. Since the Nano is automatically sense and switch to the higher potential source of power, there is no need for the power select jumper. Nano’s got the breadboard-ability of the Boarduino and the Mini+USB with smaller footprint than either, so users have more breadboard space.


  • Automatic reset during program download
  • Power OK blue LED on the bottom
  • Green (TX), red (RX) and orange (L) LED
  • +5V to AREF jumper
  • Auto sensing/switching power input
  • Small mini-B USB for programming and serial monitor
  • ICSP header for direct program download
  • Power OK blue LED on the bottom
  • Standard 0.1″ spacing DIP (breadboard friendly)
  • Manual reset switch

Price: $49.99

Arduino Pro – It’s blue and skinny!
The Arduino Pro is a microcontroller board based on the ATmega168 (datasheet). It has 14 digital input/output pins (of which 6 can be used as PWM outputs), 6 analog inputs, an 8 MHz resonator, a battery power jack, a power switch, a reset button, and holes for mounting a power jack, an ICSP header, and pin headers. The Arduino Pro is intended for semi-permanent installation in objects or exhibitions. The board comes without pre-mounted headers, allowing the use of various types of connectors or direct soldering of wires. The pin layout is compatible with Arduino shields. The board can be powered with a battery, and runs at 3.3V (Also check out the Arduino Pro Mini).


  • ATmega168V running at 8MHz external resonator
  • Low-voltage board needs no interfacing circuitry to popular 3.3V devices and modules (GPS, Accelerometers, sensors, etc)
  • USB connection off board
  • 3.3V regulator
  • Reverse polarity protected
  • DC input 3.3V up to 12V
  • Resettable fuse prevents damage to board in case of short
  • Power select switch acts as on/off switch

Price: $19.95

Bare Bones Arduino – Nice and small
Despite the Bare-Bones name, the BBB is a full featured Arduino clone that includes the vast majority of the functionality of the Arduino Diecimila. The latest revision even includes some analog noise-reduction features not found on other official Arduino boards.
Price: $19.99

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Sanguino – Monster Arduino!
The Sanguino is an Arduino-compatible board that boasts 4x the memory, 4x the ram, and 12 extra pins. Its a sweet board that gives us some room to expand while still being completely through-hole for simple assembly.


  • atmega644P core
  • 32 total general purpose I/O pins (some are multipurpose)
  • 8 analog pins
  • 6 PWM pins
  • 64K flash memory
  • 4K RAM
  • completely through-hole construction
  • breadboard compatible
  • 100% open source
  • compatible with Arduino 0012 with minimal hacking

Price: $25.00

Seeeduino – Another variation on the standard board but featuring some notable changes, including –

  • Duplicate digital IO to 100mil grid for prototype board compatibility.
    Price $23.99

    Boarduino – Arduino clone at the lowest price!
    If you’ve ever struggled to use a solderless breadboard with an Arduino, you understand how frustrating it can be! This clone acts just like an Arduino, and works with the latest Arduino software. For many projects it can even be preferable! The kit includes all parts necessary, the assembly is straightforward and well documented. Since this design doesn’t include a USB chip, you’ll want an FTDI TTL-232R USB-to-TTL serial cable. Since the cable plugs right into the Boarduino, you can use one cable for multiple Boarduinos.


    • Designed to plug into a breadboard for easy prototyping
    • Petite size, only 3″ x 0.8″ (75mm x 20mm)
    • All ‘standard’ pins are brought out – Digital 0 thru 13, Analog 0 thru 5, ARef, 5V, Ground, Vin and Reset
    • Chip comes preprogrammed with a “no-wait” Arduino bootloader (Read more here)
    • 2 LEDs, green power and red “pin 13” just like the Arduino Diecimila
    • Available as a low cost kit with standard parts, so its never out of stock
    • All through-hole parts are easy to solder
    • Reset button
    • ATmega168, running at 16.00 MHz, just like the lastest Arduino, the Diecimila
    • 6-pin standard ICSP header
    • Standard 2.1mm DC jack (just like the original) with 5V regulator to run on 7V-17V power
    • 1N4001 diode protects against using incorrect wall adapter
    • 6-pin header at the end for a USB-TTL cable
    • Auto-reset capability when used with a USB-TTL cable

    Price: $17.50

    Freeduino Plus Parts
    Freeduino – Another solderable Arduino kit, the Freeduino is compatible with standard expansion shields, has onboard USB port (like the standard Arduino), and is fully compatible with add-on shields. It also looks pretty darn cool in orange/yellow!
    Price $23.99

    iDuino – Another ‘duino kit designed for use with electronics breadboards, the iDuino can be powered via USB and uses standard 5mm LEDs as status indicators.
    Price $17.82

    Arduino Shields – Add new features and functionality to your projects!

    Protoshield – The fastest and best way to experiment!
    An open-source prototyping shield for Arduino. It has tons of cool features, to make prototyping on your Arduino easy.


    • Compatible with NG or Diecimila
    • Reset button up top
    • ICSP header
    • Lots of GND and +5V rails
    • DIP prototyping area makes it easy to add more chips
    • SOIC prototyping area above USB jack for up to 14-pin SOIC chip, narrow medium or wide package.
    • Use ‘mini’ or ‘medium’ breadboard
    • Two 3mm LEDs with matching resistors
    • Extra 6mm button

    Price: $15.00

    Ethernet shield – Get your Arduino on the internet
    Add Ethernet! Want your Arduino to check email? How about sending a twitter (which can then be easily forwarded to a phone via SMS)? Or grabbing data from a website? There are so many possibilities for projects that connect to the Internet to get data, now there’s an easy way to do it with an Arduino. This shield kit allows you to add and use an XPort or XPort direct(+) Ethernet module (not included) using any 4 pins. All of the TCP/IP stack awfulness is done for you in the module so its super easy to just connect to any server.


    • Shield allows use of XPort, XPort Direct or XPort Direct+
    • 3.3V 250mA power supply on-board for powering the XPort
    • Arduino reset button and 6-pin ISP header brought up top for fast & easy development

    Price: $15.00

    Arduino Ethernet Shield – The official ethernet offering from the Arduino development team, utilizing a WizNet w5100 chip.
    Price $45.00

    Danger Shield – The only danger is to boredom!
    The Danger Shield is an add-on for the Arduino micro controller board. It contains a variety of fun and useful electronic circuits that you can use to do fun and useful things. It is a fully self-contained shield. You plug it into your Arduino, and you can immediately start using it. No extra things to hook up, no external components. Just a really rad board ready to rock. Soldering required.


    • 3x Linear sliders w/ integrated LEDs (independently hooked up to PWM)
    • 3x Pushbuttons
    • 2x Indicator LEDs (each with a PWM)
    • 1x Piezo buzzer (for making noise!)
    • 1x Temperature sensor
    • 1x Light sensor
    • 1x Knock sensor
    • 1x 7 segment LED (with shift register)
    • Power LED and reset button

    Price: $44.95

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    Motor Shield – Get your project moving!
    A great kit for a full-featured motor shield that will be able to power many simple to medium-complexity projects for your Arduino. Kit comes with all parts necessary, unassembled. Motors and Arduino are not included.


    • 2 connections for 5V ‘hobby’ servos with high-resolution dedicated timer – no jitter!
    • 4 H-Bridges: L293D chipset provides 0.6A per bridge (1.2A peak) with thermal shutdown protection, internal kickback protection diodes. Can run motors on 4.5VDC to 36VDC.
    • Up to 4 bi-directional DC motors with individual 8-bit speed selection (so, about 0.5% resolution)
    • Up to 2 stepper motors (unipolar or bipolar) with single coil, double coil or interleaved stepping.Pull down resistors keep motors disabled during power-up
    • Big terminal block connectors to easily hook up wires (10-22AWG) and power
    • Arduino reset button brought up top (Diecimila only)
    • 2-pin terminal block and jumper to connect external power, for seperate logic/motor supplies
    • Tested compatible with Diecimila (NG is next!)
    • Download the easy-to-use Arduino software library, check out the examples and you’re ready to go!

    Price: $19.50

    WaveShield – Add sound and music to your projects!
    Adding quality audio to an electronic project is surprisingly difficult. Here is a shield for Arduinos that solves this problem. It can play up to 22KHz, 12bit uncompressed audio files of any length. A great low cost easy-to-make kit.


    • Can play any uncompressed 22KHz, 16bit, mono Wave (.wav) files of any size. While it isnt CD quality, it is certainly good enough to play music, have spoken word, or audio effects
    • Output is mono, into L and R channels, standard 3.5mm headphone jack and a connection for a speaker that is switched on when the headphones are unplugged
    • Files are read off of FAT16 formatted SD/MMC card
    • Included library makes playing audio easy

    Price: $21.95

    Arduino AVR Scope Clock Shield – Make a clock from your scope!
    Make your X-Y capable analog oscilloscope more useful!
    Price: $34.95

    Xbeeadapter Lrg
    Xbee adapter kit – Add wireless to your projects!
    This adapter board is designed to make adding wireless point-to-point or mesh networking easy. Adafruit looked at all the XBee adapter boards available and decided to design something better.


    • Onboard 3.3V regulator to cleanly power your XBee, up to 250mA
    • Level shifting circuitry means that its trivial to connect it to 5V circuitry such as an Arduino without risk of damage
    • Two LEDs, one for activity (RSSI), the other for power (Associate)
    • 10-pin 2mm sockets included to protect the modem and allow easy swapping, upgrading or recycling
    • All the commonly used pins are brought out along the edge, making it easy to breadboard or wire up
    • Specifically created for use with an FTDI cable to connect to a computer via USB. This means that you can use or upgrade the adapter with a computer simply by plugging in a cable
    • For use with any XBee/Pro pin-compatible module

    Price: $10.00

    Gpsshield2 Lrg
    GPS Shield and data logger kit
    GPS shield for Arduino kit with data-logging capability. After building this easy kit, you can create your own geo-locative project.


    • This shield is designed to make GPS projects straight-forward and easy. Plug in a supported GPS module and run any of the example Arduino sketches for parsing GPS data (NMEA sentences), logging to a FAT16-formatted SD flash memory card and storing analog sensor data along with precise location, date and time in CSV format.
    • The shield is designed specifically for use with the EM-406a module: the small surface-mount GPS connector is pre-soldered for you. (It is a high-quality engine with quick time-to-fix and excellent reception, even in downtown New York City!) It can also be used with a Tyco A1035D, EB-85A or Lassen IQ module. GPS module, Arduino, and SD memory card are not included.
    • The examples work fine on ATmega168-based Arduino (or compatible). Run-time is approximately 3 hours with a 9V battery and up to 12 hours using a MintyBoost, assuming no power-saving features are enabled.

    Price: $19.50

    Pocket Piano – Make an Arduino pocket synth
    This is a board for making the Arduino into a portable stand alone music synthesizer. It plugs directly into the Arduino board and provides 25 multiplexed keys (2 full octaves), 4 pots, status LED, reset switch, digital to analog converter IC, and a RCA audio jack. The Arduino board with its powerful AVR processor is more than adequate for a wide range of sound synthesis techniques. We have experimented with simple additive / wave-table synthesis, frequency modulation, ring modulation, sampling, polyphony, various arpeggiators. The whole thing can be powered over the Arduino’s USB port for convenient experimenting. Arduino not included. The board is designed to mount easily to 1/8″ panel material, and 1/2″ round keys can be made out of wood or plastic.
    Price: $44.95

    Open heart kit – Open your heart!
    The Open Heart is an LED matrix of individually addressable LEDs. It can be used to create a brooch or bag light with highly customizable animations. It can be configured so that you can temporarily attach it to fabrics with headers that you simply push through, or you can configure it to be sewn into a project using conductive fabric for a more permanent setup. You’ll need an Arduino to complete this project as well as a soldering iron and basic hand tools.


    • Heart PCB
    • 27 Red LEDs
    • 6 Resistors
    • Right angle headers
    • Crimp housings with metal crimps
      6 wire cable

    Price: $18.00

    Sanguino Breakout Shield
    This is a kit of the Sanguino Breakout Shield board. It is primarily intended as a shield for existing Sanguino boards, but we’ve also included the footprint for a full Sanguino on the PCB as well. Its up to you as the builder to decide what shape the board should take: You can build it as a single board with an integrated Sanguino, or you can add headers that allow you to plug an existing Sanguino into the board. its your choice!
    Price: $15.00

    Arduino based UAVs – Open source “unmanned aerial vehicles”

    ArduiPilot – Navigation for UAVs
    ArduPilot is an inexpensive navigation-only autopilot based on the open-source Arduino platform. It is currently in beta. In fall 2008, it will be available as an easy-to-assemble kit (PCB with SMD parts already soldered, plus a few through-hold parts to solder yourself as required).
    Price: $30.00

    BlimpDuino – Open source blimp UAV
    BlimpDuino is a very low cost open source autonomous blimp. It consists of an Arduino-based blimp controller board with on-board infrared and ultrasonic sensors and an interface for an optional RC mode, a simple gondola with two vectoring (tilting) differential thrusters, and ground-based infrared beacon. It will be available as a commercial kit, complete with a mylar envelope.


    • 17 grams, with ultrasonic and IR sensors.
    • Controls two motors and one vectoring servo.
    • Built-in RC compatibility (can read two RC channels–throttle and steering)
    • Designed for a 7.4v LiPo battery; has an automatic power cut-off at low voltage to protect the battery

    Price: Approx: $100

    Paparazzi – Open autopilot system
    Paparazzi is a free and open-source hardware and software project intended to create an exceptionally powerful and versatile autopilot system by allowing and encouraging input from the community. The project includes not only the airborne hardware and software, from voltage regulators and GPS receivers to Kalman filtering code, but also a powerful and ever-expanding array of ground hardware and software including modems, antennas, and a highly evolved user-friendly ground control software interface. All hardware and software is open-source and freely available to anyone under the GNU licencing agreement.
    Price: $ variousalso check out PPZUAV.

    Lifestyle & fun – Open net connected alarm clocks to LED bicycle wheels

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    Chumby – The open source Wi-Fi beanbag alarm clock
    Chumby takes your favorite parts of the Internet and delivers them to you in a friendly, always-on, always-fresh format. It’s a window into your Internet life that lives outside your desktop, so content like weather, news, celebrity gossip, podcasts, music, and more has a place to play away from your world of documents and spreadsheets. Just plug in your chumby, connect to your wireless network, and use your computer to create a lineup of favorites from 1,000 widgets in 30 different categories, with new ones arriving all the time. Then let your chumby do its thing–streaming everything you like, from sports scores to stock tips, from video clips to interactive games, from photos to trivia. Bunnie (the engineer) open source hardware’d the whole thing, it’s an amazing cheap linux computer if you’re that type of hacker.
    Price: $179.95

    SpokePOV – Make light / LED art with your bicycle wheels
    Spoke POV is an easy-to-make electronic kit toy that turns your bicycle wheel into a customized display! The project includes a free schematic design, open software for uploading and editing stored bitmap images, and a high-quality kit with all the parts necessary to build your own.


    • Can be used with road, mountain or BMX wheels!
    • 30 LEDs on each side (22 for BMX) x 256 radial pixels
    • Runs on 2-3 AA batteries for 10 hours or more, assuming 3000mAh alkalines and 50% image coverage.
    • Can run on rechargable NiMH AA’s
    • Comes with high-brightness red, yellow, green or blue LEDs
    • Automatically shuts off after 3 minutes
    • Software runs on any Mac, Windows or Linux computer with Serial, Parallal or USB port
    • Design is all through-hole parts, perfect for a first time kit builder.
    • With one spoke, total persistence at 15mph. Two spokes, 10mph. Three spokes, 7mph. (Assuming a mountain bike wheel). Looks cool even if not completely persistant.
    • Great for safe riding at night, provides excellent side visibility.
    • Playa-tested!

    Price: $37.50

    Make Pt1361
    miniPOV – Spell words in the air!
    The 3rd generation MiniPOV is perfect for beginners who are looking to learn how to solder, how to program microcontrollers, or make LED blinky toys. Because the programmer is built into the kit, you don’t need a special “microcontroller programmer”. This version can be used with PCs (Linux/Unix or Windows) and Macs (running MacOS X and with a USB/serial converter).
    Price: $17.99

    Make Pt1358
    Brain Machine – Hack your brain!
    Hack your Brain! Get comfortable, put on the glasses and headphones, close your eyes (the LEDs are bright!), and flick the power switch. Enjoy the hallucinations as you drift into deep meditation, ponder your inner world, and then come out after the 14-minute program feeling fabulous. Sound and Light Machines (SLMs) produce sound and light pulses at brain wave frequencies, which help people sleep, wake up, meditate, or experience whatever state of consciousness the machine is programmed for. With this kit you will build an SLM for much cheaper than you can buy one. You’ll do it the easy way, by hacking a microcontroller project that already exists: Adafruit’s Mini-POV kit (included) which you can transform into an SLM simply by changing the firmware and some minor hardware.
    Price: $34.99

    Digg Lrg
    Digg button – Digg it! For real! Kevin Rose in your pocket!
    Make your very own social bookmarking tool without the hassles of running a webserver. This kit contains the PCB and all the electronic parts for a Digg Button, including 2 batteries. Tools are not included. This project is designed for beginners, some soldering tools are necessary but even if you’ve never soldered before it will be very easy. $1 from each kit sale goes straight to the Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF), an organization that supports online rights.
    Price: $15.00

    Peggy – The biggest and best LED light board, MEGA-LITE-BRITE
    You can make an LED sign for your window, a geeky valentine for your sweetie, one bad-ass birthday card, or freak the holy bejesus out of Boston. Your call. It’s a versatile, high-brightness display. How you configure it and what you do with it is up to you.
    Price: $79.95

    Botanicalls Lrg
    Botanicals – Have your plant Twitter to you when it needs water, yes really!
    Botanicalls Kits let plants reach out for human help! They offer a connection to your leafy pal via online Twitter status updates to your mobile phone. When your plant needs water, it will post to let you know, and send its thanks when you show it love. The Botanicalls Kit includes all the hardware you need to create a networked communication system for your plant. A moisture sensor placed into the soil will send information to simple electronic detection circuitry you solder together yourself. Twitter updates are then sent out via an onboard Ethernet connection to the Internet, where they can be viewed online or routed to your mobile phone. Previous soldering experience is not required, and complete instructions are available online with detailed photos showing each assembly step. In your Botanialls Kit you’ll find a leaf-shaped printed circuit board, Arduino-based microcontroller, an array of electronic components, Ethernet adapter, power supply and a short Ethernet cable for testing. You’ll provide a wired Internet connection, and of course a fabulous plant!
    Price: $99.00

    Tracker Fs
    Open GPS tracker – Open tracking!
    The Open GPS Tracker is a small device which plugs into a $20 prepaid mobile phone to make a GPS tracker. The Tracker responds to text message commands, detects motion, and sends you its exact position, ready for Google Maps or your mapping software. The Tracker firmware is open source and user-customizable.
    Price: $75.00

    LED Micro-readerboard kit – Learn microcontrollers & makes a great holiday tree decoration!
    This fun little open source soldering kit provides an introduction to the capabilities of microcontrollers.The readerboard spells out preprogrammed messages such as “MAKE” one letter at a time on its alphanumeric LED display.
    Price: $15.00

    Liberlab – Open source lab
    The Open Source project Liberlab aims to help democratize educational scientific experimentation through the creation and use of a DIY digital lab at a very low price ($20). Liberlab can also be used to learn about robotics, automation, human-machine interface or interactive arts.
    Price: $20

    Yboxtv Lrg
    YBox – A DIY set top box that fits in an Altoids tin
    The YBox2 is a DIY networked set-top box. Connect it to your TV and you can design customized content to be delivered direct from the Internet. This project is great for people who want a new platform to experiment with. The video and Internet cores are ready to go and easy to work with. We have some example widgets that demonstrate the YBox2’s capability, and the whole project is open source so you can start hacking your own. If you’ve ever been curious about the Parallax Propeller chip, the YBox2 is a perky little platform with tons of accessories. The kit comes with PCB and all necessary electronic parts, unassembled. Assembly is not difficult, but considering the number of components, it will take a couple hours to complete.
    Price: $75.00

    USB 7 – 6 Digit LED Display Kit
    The USB7 expands most computers with a USB connected 6-digit, seven-segment display. Supporting letters, numbers, and a range of punctuation, the USB7 benefits any project requiring highly visible information. Using common a USB cable for both communication and power, the USB7 requires no special or bulky cables and with a simple virtual-serial port protocol, sending regular ASCII characters is all that’s required to control the USB7s full output capacity. Based on the AVR-CDC project, the USB7 is supported by Windows XP, Windows 2000, OS X, and many Linux variants.
    Price: $25.99

    A Twitchie
    Also A Twitchie
    Twitchie – The open source robot kit!
    Twitchie is an open source multi-purpose robot kit. It has the capacity to frighten and scare, but also the power to love and care! It’s a pathos-o-matic! Grown men scream. Maternal instincts long dormant, suddenly activate. It’s a robot unlike any other, and you can make one.
    Price: $99.95

    Trippy RGB Waves kit – color the world with motion
    Imagine a bunch of little lights on a table, each about the size of a chess piece. Each is independent of the other. You arrange them around on the table any way you want. Each one continually slowly changes colors on its own. When you wave your hand over them, it creates waves of colors that follow your hand. That’s the premise behind this awesome and affordable kit from the creator of the TV-B-Gone and Brain Machine, Mitch Altman.
    Price: $10.00

    Open source hardware for “Spy Tech” and trouble makers

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    WaveBubble – Open source cell phone, Wi-Fi jammer
    A self-tuning, wide-bandwidth portable RF jammer. The device is lightweight and small for easy camouflaging: it is the size of a pack of cigarettes. An internal lithium-ion battery provides up to 2 hours of jamming (two bands, such as cell) or 4 hours (single band, such as cordless phone, GPS, WiFi, bluetooth, etc). The battery is rechargeable via a mini-USB connector or 4mm DC jack (a common size). Alternately, 3 AAA batteries may also be used. Output power is .1W (high bands) and .3W (low bands). Effective range is approximately 20′ radius with well-tuned antennas. Less so with the internal antennas or poorly matched antennas. Self-tuning is provided via dual PLL, therefore, no spectrum analyzer is necessary to build this jammer and a single Wave Bubble can jam many different frequency bands – unlike any other design currently available! To reconfigure the RF bands, simply plug it into the USB port of your PC and type in the new frequencies when prompted. Multiple frequency ranges can be programmed in, each time the device is power cycled it will advance to the next program in memory.
    Price: Not for sale directly, parts / everything… about $200

    SIM Card reader kit – Hack your cell phone’s SIM card, really delete messages!
    This is a SIM card reader/writer for experimentation and investigation of SIM & Smart cards. Once the kit is built, accompanying software can be used to read and write from the card. Together they can be used to backup stored SIM card data, recover deleted SMS’s and phone contacts, examine the last 10 phone numbers dialed, etc. (Despite being called a SIM reader, it can also write to SIM cards) The kit includes PCB and components. Basic hand tools, 9V battery, SIM card and serial cable are not included. This project is fairly easy and can be built within an hour, even if you’ve never soldered before!
    Price: $17.00

    TV-B-Gone – Turn any TV off!
    Tired of all those LCD TVs everywhere? Want a break from advertisements while you’re trying to eat? Want to zap screens from across the street? The TV-B-Gone kit is what you need! Hack it! This ultra-high-power, open source kit version of the popular TV-B-Gone is fun to make and even more fun to use. A very simple kit and great for people who have never soldered anything before.
    Price: $21.99

    Music – Tunes made with open source hardware sound better! OPEN YOUR EARS

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    Daisy MP3 player – The only open source MP3 player, it outsells the ZUNE! (maybe)
    Can’t find an open source MP3 player? Neither could we. Here’s an idea: Build your own. Daisy is an easy-to-build, pocket-sized open source MP3 player.

    Producing sound as good as an iPod, the Daisy can access 65,000 tracks, play 48khz WAV files as well as MP3’s, and unlike an iPod, has batteries that you can actually change. But the big thing about Daisy is the ease with which it interfaces with so many devices, including the Arduino. It is the perfect MP3 kit for Makers, for it is easily integrated into kiosks, displays, art installations, or just about anything else you can dream up.
    Price: $114.95

    Cellular Automata Video Synthesizer Kit – Open automate on your TV
    This easy to construct kit is a fun way to play with cellular automata and video synthesis. When complete you will be able to uncover endless visual and sound patterns on any TV with a composite NTSC video input. From Critter & Guitari, All of the components are thru-hole mounted, including board mounted potentiometers, and a pre-programmed microcontroller. No programming is necessary, all that is needed to complete the kit is a soldering iron.
    Price: $49.95

    AVR- SYNTH – Open music hacking with MIDI
    The AVR SYNTH is a monophonic “virtual analog” synth based, originally, on the Atmel AT90S8535 microcontroller and was designed by Jarek Ziembicki. His aim was to check to see if a simple micro could be used for sound synthesis purposes. And the result? The AT90S8535 managed to do all the tasks: front panel switches and pots services, receiving and processing MIDI messages, and sound generation!
    Price: See site.

    Clearx0Xb0X Lrg
    x0xb0x – Open source Roland 303 clone
    The x0xb0x is not just another MIDI-controlled TB-303 clone. x0xb0x is a full reproduction of the original Roland synthesizer, with fully functional sequencer. The sequencer can be programmed just like the original 303 (ok its actually a little easier, we think) and can be used to control other synthesizers via any of its various output formats. 128 banks of track memory and 64 banks of pattern memory are stored in onboard EEPROM, no battery-backup is needed!
    Price: $350.00

    2622267524 2Aa7610256
    Aurora 224 – Open source DJ mixer, mix audio video & color
    aurora is a usb powered multichannel mixer in a typical dj form factor. the device features two linear channel faders, a single a/b crossfader and eight backlit buttons. twenty four backlit knobs allow you to control effects. aurora, unlike most midi controllers, enhances performances with controllable ambient lighting. aurora easily integrates with your favorite midi compatible software.
    Price: Group orders, see forum

    FireFly – Tiny open source hardware guitar amp!
    The Firefly is a tube-based guitar amplifier popularized on (a tube amp community and forum). The Firefly PCB was created so even the beginner to tube amps can succeed. The PCB is “open hardware” meaning that the PCB file is free to download and modify as well. Otherwise the PCBs are sold for $19 each. There’s a detailed assembly guide as well for download at the site.
    Price: $19.00

    Games – Want to play a nice game?

    Cubetest2 T
    Game of Life – Create colonies in LED
    In 1970, John Conway came up with a 1-player game called Game of Life. The Game of Life is a mathematical game that simulates ‘colonies’ that grow or die based on how crowded or lonely they are and is known for the way it creates a beautiful organic display out of randomness. Here is a design for a simple electronic project that plays Conway’s Game of Life. Make one kit and keep it on your desk, or attach multiple kit modules together to create a large display. Originally created by Dropout Design, this revision adds a few extra features. The kit is very easy to make and an excellent first electronics project. It is perfect for workshops since at the end everyone can connect their completed module together.


    • Each kit displays a 4×4 grid (16 LEDs) on a 3″x3″ board
    • Connect as many kits as youd like, in any configuration, to create a larger game board
    • Runs off of 2 AA batteries (not included), but can be easily modified to run off of USB or wall-wart power
    • On/Off button to save power, also for resetting the display
    • Automatically resets if the colony has died or stagnated (regeneration)
    • Backwards compatible with older versions

    Price: $17.50

    Meggy Jr – RGB
    Meggy Jr RGB is a handheld platform for developing your own pixel-scale video games. Featuring a fully addressable 8×8 RGB LED matrix display, big fat comfy button switches, customizable handles, a lo-fi audio transducer, and even 8 extra LEDs for lives, score, ammo, or level, Meggy Jr RGB is a little kit you won’t want to miss. Meggy Jr is fast, programmable, open source and hackable. And fun. The 8×8 RGB matrix display provides a whole lot of pixels (192 LED elements), and the 8 auxiliary LEDs bring the grand total up to 200. The six tough buttons have excellent click-feel, and multiple programming interfaces let you take control of exactly what you’re playing with.
    Price: $65.00

    Build Your Own Electronic Game Kit – It’s like Simon, but open’er
    Originally designed for the Maker Faire by Grand Idea Studio, the “Build Your Own Electronic Game Kit” is a custom-created kit intended to introduce you to the world of electronics and soldering.


    • When successfully assembled, this kit becomes a version of the popular memory game, Simon, with a few optional twists including no LEDs, no sound, reverse order, and fast play.
    • The kit includes all the necessary components, including a pre-programmed microprocessor, custom circuit board, and battery. The only other materials you will need are a soldering iron, solder, and wire snips.
    • Assembly instructions, parts list, and game instructions are all printed on the back of the circuit board.
    • Special news, this was just open source’d for this guide! Thanks Joe!

    Price: $24.95

    Mignonette Game Kit – 70 bits of gaming goodness!
    Mignonette is a do-it-yourself electronic game console to learn about soldering, microcontrollers, and game programming. Inspired by the Mignon Game Kit that was done in Germany several years ago. Mignonette extend upon their wonderfully simple design to include a bicolor display, as well as a completely new software library for making games. Suitable for kids too (age 10 and up).


    • ATmega88 microcontroller
    • 5×7 pixel bicolor LED display
    • 4 input buttons
    • Sound output via small speaker or earphone jack (think “parent-friendly”)
    • comes preprogrammed with Munch game.
    • fully programmable via standard 6-pin AVR connector
    • battery powered (3 x AA)

    Price: $34.95

    Img 5315
    Drawdio – The open source musical pencil!
    Drawdio is an electronic pencil that lets you make music while you draw! It’s great project for beginners: An easy kit with instant gratification! Essentially, its a very simple musical synthesizer that uses the conductive properties of pencil graphite to create different sounds. The result is a fun toy that lets you draw musical instruments on any piece of paper.


    • Runs on a single AAA battery for many hours (even ‘nearly dead’ batteries will work)
    • Use any pencil – mechanical or plain. The kit comes with a 2B pencil, the softer the lead the better
    • Ridiculously fun for all ages

    Price: $19.50

    Fuzebox Lrg
    Fuzeboxtetris Lrg
    fUSEBOX – The awesomely retro open source hardware game console!
    The Fuzebox is a fully open-source, DIY 8-bit game console. It is designed specifically for people who know a little bit of programming to expand into designing and creating their own video games and demos. A full-featured core runs in the background and does all the video and audio processing so that your code stays clean and easy to understand. This kit includes the PCB, pre-programmed chip, and all components including a pre-soldered video chip. All but one of the components are through-hole, so you can build it yourself without difficulty. However, it is a 1-2 hr project and its best to have used your soldering iron before this project.
    Price: $70.00

    Platforms – Build things to build things with!

    BugLabs – Make open LEGO-like computer projects!
    BUG is a collection of easy-to-use electronic modules that snap together to build any gadget you can imagine. Each BUGmodule represents a specific gadget function (ex: a camera, a keyboard, a video output, etc.). You decide which functions to include and BUG takes care of the rest, letting you try out different combinations quickly and easily. With BUG and the integrated programming environment/online community (BUGnet), anyone can build, program and share innovative devices and applications.
    Price: Starting at $349.00

    Make Pt1366
    Beagle boards – Community made, produced by Digi-Key!
    Beagle Board is an ultra-low cost, high performance, low power OMAP3 based platform designed by community members and sold by Digi-Key (more here). All Beagle Board peripherals and side products are welcome, as are “competing” projects that make use of the design. Woo!
    Price: $149.00

    I-O Module V1.0.P
    Gainer – Open hardware for artists!
    Gainer is an environment for user interfaces and media installations. By using the Gainer environment, the user can handle sensors and/or actuators with a PC on various programming environments such as Flash, Max/MSP, Processing and so on.
    Price: See site.

    MAKE Controller kit – Make Robotics, art and more!
    A next-generation family of modular, programmable controller boards. The MAKE Controller Kit is an absolute delight to program, and connecting real devices to it is very simple. Self contained unit–ready to connect to sensors, motors, etc. straight out of the box. No additional hardware needed. Comes with simple/common functions pre-programmed on chip for immediate experimentation. Download free software from MakingThings to begin programming/interfacing. Atmel SAM7X processor, ARM7, 32-bit, 256K Flash, 64K SRAM, up to 55MHz and 48 MIPS. Ethernet, 256K EEPROM it’s a monster!
    Special news, this was just open source’d for this guide! Thanks makingthings & MAKE.
    Price: $109.00

    Bio/Medical – Open up and help someone

    Eeg Analog
    OpenEEG an EEG design that is OS & available as a kit or assembled
    Many people are interested in what is called neurofeedback or EEG biofeedback training, a generic mental training method which makes the trainee consciously aware of the general activity in the brain. This method shows great potential for improving many mental capabilities and exploring consciousness. Other people want to do experiments with brain-computer interfaces or just want to have a look at their brain at work. Unfortunately, commercial EEG devices are generally too expensive to become a hobbyist tool or toy.
    Price: Various, check site.

    Open Prosthetics CAD designs for prosthetics
    The Open Prosthetics Project is producing useful innovations in the field of prosthetics and freely sharing the designs. This project is an open source collaboration between users, designers and funders with the goal of making our creations available for anyone to use and build upon. Our hope is to use this and our complementary sites to create a core group of lead users and to speed up and amplify the impact of their innovations in the industry.
    Price: Donate.

    Phones – Open phone home!

    Ip04 Front Phone
    P04 Four Port IP-PBX – Open source asterisk box!
    The goal of this project is to provide free hardware designs for telephone systems. Both the hardware and software are open. You are free to copy, modify and re-use the hardware designs. The hardware for a complete embedded Asterisk IP PBX (including multiple analog ports or a T1/E1) can be built for a few hundred dollars. No PC required!
    Price: $290.00

    Openmoko – Open source cell phone!
    Openmoko is a project dedicated to delivering mobile phones with an open source software stack. Openmoko is currently selling the Neo FreeRunner phone to advanced users and will start selling it to the general public as soon as the software is more developed. Beyond freeing the software on their devices they have also released their CAD files. And at LinuxWorld 2008, they announced the release of the schematics for their products.
    Price: See site.

    3D Printing – Replicate with replicators!

    RepRap – Print anything, in 3D
    RepRap is short for Replicating Rapid-prototyper. It is the practical self-copying 3D printer shown on the right – a self-replicating machine. This 3D printer builds the parts up in layers of plastic. This technology already exists, but the cheapest commercial machine would cost you about €30,000. And it isn’t even designed so that it can make itself. So what the RepRap team are doing is to develop and to give away the designs for a much cheaper machine with the novel capability of being able to self-copy (material costs are about €500). That way it’s accessible to small communities in the developing world as well as individuals in the developed world.
    Price: Various (see site for kits & more!)…

    614Px-Img 0110
    Fab@Home – Make objects and more in 3D, the open way!
    Fab@Home is a project dedicated to making and using fabbers – machines that can make almost anything, right on your desktop. This website provides everything you need to know in order to build or buy your own simple fabber, and to use it to print three dimensional objects. The hardware designs and software on this website are free and open-source. Once you have your own fabber, you can also download and print various items, try out new materials, or upload and share your own projects. Advanced users can modify and improve the fabber itself.
    Price: $2,750.00 and up.

    Others / pendingMiniMig – Minimig (short for Mini Amiga) is an open source re-implementation of an Amiga 500 using a field-programmable gate array (FPGA). OpenCores is a foundation that attempts to form a community of designers to support open-source cores (logic designs) for CPUs, peripherals and other devices. OpenCores maintains an open-source on-chip interconnection bus specification called Wishbone. Elphel camera open source camera project. Megasquirt – open fuel injection project.


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88 thoughts on “Open source hardware 2008 – The definitive guide to open source hardware projects in 2008

  1. Matt says:

    How could you forget openmoko??

  2. Phillip Torrone says:

    @Matt – i didn’t forget… the *just* released files a couple months ago and i didn’t see them until now, i’ll be updating the page shortly – thanks for the reminder.

  3. Phillip Torrone says:

    notes to myself:

    -sent emails to liquidware to see if they’re OSH.

    -still trying to figure out TAPR projects and what’s OSH and OH with non-commercial use. anyone know anyone there? emails sent…

    -investigating: gainer, funnel, blushingboy, fritzing.

    -gainer & funnel appears to be OSH, will update.

    -blushingboy, not avail yet – fritizing is an OH tool (software).

    -open moko has published OSH recently, will add shortly.

    -openpandora… need to check that out, not clear you can get or make the hardware yet? pre-order only? anyone want to help confirm? i can’t find the schematics anywhere.

  4. acous says:

    What about openpandora? Maybe it has closed areas also…

  5. Phillip Torrone says:

    @acous – openpandora… need to check that out, not clear you can get or make the hardware yet? pre-order only? anyone want to help confirm? i can’t find the schematics anywhere.

  6. Darryl Smith says:

    How about…

    HPSDR – High Performance Software Defined Radio –

    OpenTracker –

  7. Stefan de Konink says:

    I think Elphel Camera’s deserve a place in this list :)

  8. rob says:

    mega squirt

  9. Anonymous says:

    Don’t forget GumStix. They’re quasi open-source. No PCB layouts.

  10. Anonymous says:

    Don’t forget They’ve been silent for a year or two since Marty passed away but rumour has it they’re working on new hardware again for 2009.

  11. JohnB0647 says:

    IMHO the OSH (Open source Hardware) project that we really need is a universal eBook.

    I know… Rocket eBook, eBookwise, Sony eBook, Amazon Kindle and lots more. They’re all out there but the long discussed “paperless office”, let alone “paperless home”, hasn’t happened. The reason is… no one has yet tried to design an eBook… which is to say a reader designed to be cheap, reliable, repairable and most of all to allow as many kinds of content to be loaded as easily as possible.

    So far the business plan of every eBook out there, and I’ve owned most of them, is “lets get rich as Bill Gates real fast by selling protected content with a huge markup.” The resulting products make the owners of the protected content happy but anyone who wants to use it for the VAST quantities of unprotected content has a constant struggle.

    We need an open and standard design that can become as much a commodity product as a 3-ring binder.

    Just a suggestion.

  12. Anonymous says:

    What about Sun SPOTs? The hardware & software for them is all open source.

  13. Phillip Torrone says:

    stephan & rob – these are in the other/pending section — didn’t forget them, just need to review them more!

  14. Jeff Manson says:

    Very interesting list – but maybe it should also include the SunSpot boards – open sourced (GPL), wireless mesh network connectivity, and programmable in Java (uses the open-source Squawk JVM).

    Truly impressive with all hardware diagrams etc available online. Check it out here :

  15. Anonymous says:


    You missed the Universal Software Radio Peripheral – USRP / USRP2. This is an outstanding open source hardware project. Boards can be ordered from

    All schematics, firmware and fpga code are available from the GNU Radio svn repository.

    — bls

  16. Kevin Granade says:

    afaik, Pandora would be described as a “community directed/oriented project to leverage open-source software and create a great portable gaming platform”, however the hardware itself is not currently open. There was some mention of shipping schematics of the system with the actual hardware, but it is yet to be seen if that will happen. Also as far as general project status, the first batch of 4K pre-orders is done, and the current estimate for delivery is dec-jan.

  17. Anonymous says:

    For the medical section: the jfish peripheral nerve stimulator (jPNS) is intended for use in anesthesia (and intensive care units) in developing countries and is buildable for 1/10th of the cost of commercial devices. It’s used to assess the degree of muscle paralysis in response to neuromuscular blocking drugs. Full schematics, pcb artwork and source for the firmware.

  18. r_x says:

    Hi! great list here, still I don’t understand howcome the Wiring platform was forgotten here?? there must be a plausible reason as anyone who researches in this foeld knows it relationship with the arduino platform (it was from the Wiring that arduino was born!!).
    The Wiring project it’s still alive (and very code compatible with Arduino) – and features some really nice characteristics that might be worth talking about : 2x I2C, huge amounts of I/O ports in both of its models – board and mini board.


  19. Phillip Torrone says:

    @jeff – i couldn’t find the PCB files or the licensing – can you help and drop me a note or comment?

    @bls – i have emails out to those folks to find out exactly which projects are open source hardware, commercial use OK.

    re: medical section – thanks for that, i will check it out.

    @lennie, thanks for that too – i’ll also check that out.

    @: r_x – wiring wasn’t left out for any reason, can you help me find the latest on the project (pcb files, schematics, etc etc) – and where/if there are kits for sale? i am having trouble locating it.

  20. r_x says:

    it isn’t hard to find, and liking it or not it definitely should be featured – would there exist an arduino if the Wiring project wasn’t made??
    i have no preference in any of the boards – in fact i use both depending on the project but i do feel it is historically incorrect to talk about arduino without mentioning its mother project. (which happens quite a lot). It’s also true that the arduino community also grew bigger and more solid than the Wiring.

  21. Phillip Torrone says:

    @r_x – the list isn’t static, it improves with everyone’s help – thanks for the link, i didn’t leave it out on purpose or anything like that. if you can point me to a place that sells a kit version of a wiring board i’d really appreciate it – i’ll also look too as i update the guide.

  22. Justin Ried says:

    Thanks for the awesome roundup, pt. While open source hardware continues to develop a strong following, what continues to amaze me is the lack of support from mainstream, large-scale electronics companies.

    It should be obvious by now that our electronic future will be defined by collaborative innovation as much as the breakthroughs happening in corporate R&D centers. Companies who recognize that and embrace the community stand to inherit the market.

  23. Phillip Torrone says:

    @justin – wow, thank you so much for the kind words – i really appreciate it!

  24. Phillip Torrone says:

    hey bryan!

    this is a good list! could you add MAKE in there? as well as spokepov, minipov, fuzebox, and others on my list that aren’t on this list? there are a few…

    one thing to keep in mind the OSH list i did is not ever going to be the list you sent, the projects on the OSH guide are 100% OSH with commercial use — other lists will have “open hardware” like the great one you sent along. i needed to be specific in this one so it’s not less-complete, it’s just a different list.

  25. kentsin says:

    I want to purchase a new main board for the OLPC: new cpu, more ram.

  26. Jeff Manson says:

    Hi Phillip – a better link for the Sun SPOT license info and board PCB diagrams is

    Enjoy !


  27. Remmert says:

    Thanks for the list! Don’t forget the c,mm,n project, to be presented at the largest Dutch car fair, the AutoRAI 2009.

    An open source car of the future, of which all blueprints will be available online, and everybody can join in to help developing.

  28. Rick says:

    An awesome list.

    I think I’ll have to lie down until my head stops spinning.

  29. Dan says:

    Hi Phillip! Feel free to include the CREATE USB Interface – CUI:

  30. Anonymous says:

    Hey this open source hardware is great! How about we take it further and open source the printed copy of MAKE. We could even open source all publications made by your parent company.

    Oh wait, us EEs work for free, but not the publishing industry.

  31. Phillip Torrone says:

    “Hey this open source hardware is great! How about we take it further and open source the printed copy of MAKE. We could even open source all publications made by your parent company”.

    much of MAKE is “free” – if you can’t afford the print or digital edition please let me know, we can work something out. MAKE is also pirated quite a bit, taxation on being popular as tim says….

    one day i’d like to see us put up all our magazines in the public domain, maybe in 10-20 years? who knows.

    “Oh wait, us EEs work for free, but not the publishing industry”.

    i don’t understand this comment…

  32. Noah Vawter says:

    Hiya! Epic list! Along with the music projects, don’t forget the One-Bit Groovebox, a.k.a. BitBox:

    It’s an Atmega32-based portable jam synthesizer with a built-in amplified speaker. It’s commonly built into a VHS cassette case and uses Atari 2600-like synthesis algorithms to make loops with wild and unusual timbres. It also uses an RGB LED to make light patterns that follow the music.

    Completely open-source and specifically designed to be easy for first time solderers!

  33. Ivor says:

    I wanted to inform you about the new Internet project named openECGproject.
    The openECGproject is essentially an online community conceived around a simple, but challenging and worthy goal – to develop an open source hardware and software solution for electrocardiography. More precisely, to develop an open source, free, low cost, and clinically functional 12-lead PC-based ECG with interpretive software.

    The idea was conceived to help those hospitals and doctors, mainly from the Third World, who cannot afford similar currently available and expensive commercial products. Development of a free alternative could, I believe, have a profound impact on health care not just in poor countries, but in others too.

    The whole project is philanthropic and depends on the efforts of volunteers who want to make a difference. Anyone can help, so be sure to visit the site,, your expertise would be very helpful.

    Thank you.

  34. Glenn says:

    You also forgot about Open Servo ( They have made a replacement circuit board for hobby servos. Why? You ask, because this one does a lot more than the standard one. It supports position, voltage, current and temperature feedback. What is that good for? With position you can teach the servo to do a sequence of moves by moving it there by hand. With current, you can tell how hard a servo is working to move to or maintain position, good for robots with a sense of touch or grip.

  35. Thom says:

    Hey Phillip great list!
    There is also this new project called Zoybar
    It is some like a modular platform for creating playable guitar prototypes that could be meshup with sound effects and controllers.

  36. dan paluska says:

    Monome is fully open source as well. It’s also a great example of an open source piece of hardware that was pretty much copied(or maybe just independently invented?) and expanded by a large commercial company, yamaha with the tenori-on.

    Both the yamaha and the monome are awesome, so once again showing that sharing is a great way to go.

  37. Phillip Torrone says:

    hey daniel, the monome is likely in the “open hardware” category but not “open source hardware” which usually means commercial use is permitted (just like open source software). monome specifically says non-commercial use only.

    “all source materials strictly for non-commercial use only”

    from what i recall they once allowed commercial use, but no longer.

    cool project, one of my favorites, folks just can’t make kits and sell them on their own like arduino and the other projects listed here.

  38. Alex says:

    Hey Guys,

    Anyone’s aware of any open source resource on web regarding building an Autopilot for ‘experimental airplanes’ ?

    I know companies such as EZautopilot make them but there isnt any open source stuffs I guess !

    I would appreciate any comments/information.

  39. Anonymous says:

    What happened to the Make Controller? Links to the makeshed site say the item is no longer available, or similar.

  40. Anil Patel says:

    What happened to the Make Controller? huhn???

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