Arduino’s Nano series will soon greet 4 new goods. They are all small boards similar to the classic one, converting Nano a series of tiny boards dedicated for compact programs. All the latest boards have chips more powerful and less energy consumption as compared to what the classic has. Even better, they are all pretty cheap: the most basic entry dubbed as Nano Every, which you can employ for “daily” projects and can restore the classic Nano, will even cost you almost $9.90.
The Arduino Nano 33 IoT has a price tag that is two times more ($18), but it is well-matched with Arduino’s IoT (Internet of Things) app service and can run linked gadgets. For projects such as wearables that need less energy consumption and Bluetooth, there is the Arduino Nano 33 BLE, which has a cost of at $19. But if the device requires sensors for gesture and proximity, as well as different ecological sensors, then the best choice is Arduino Nano 33 BLE Sense. It even costs just $29.50 and has an embedded microphone.
On a related note, it was not all that long back that you required a full-scale laboratory and an engineering degree to make your own electronics; but that has all modified due to the open-source microcontroller, Arduino, that has made it achievable for hobbyists, artists, and pros alike to produce everything from wearables to DIY robots.
If making your own device seems like a fun way to start off, then the Uno Ultimate Starter Kit & Course Bundle by Arduino is for you; and it has a price tag of only $51.99.
Sporting the Arduino Uno-suited Vilros Uno board and 4 beginner-friendly courses, this compilation has the hardware and training needed to get you developing your own DIY electronics and with no engineering experience needed.