At the heart of this mirrorless camera is an insanely precise APS-H Foveon X3 CMOS image sensor which produces an image equivalent to a 51mp traditional sensor. Its RAW DNG files offer a level of detail not seen in cameras at this price. Sample photos on DPReview.
Dig deep into the belly of back-end coding with this series of online courses that will get you up to speed on Java, C, Perl, and Python in no time. In addition, you’ll learn the basics of operating systems, and how to apply your coding skills to IoT devices. A $2,950 value.
This tiny drone is designed to make racing easy for beginners, offering up high-speed flight, but with easy-to-use controls. It streams a 720p live video feed to your smartphone via Wi-Fi, offers 3 flying speeds, and automates flips and rolls for easy showboating.
Techmoan digs up all kinds of strange and wonderful “high-tech” stuff from the past. One of the crazier items has to be this cassette tape which defeated the entire purpose of a cassette, making you load in tiny reels of tape. Perhaps this was the precursor to the fidget spinner.
Devon of the Make Anything channel shows us a neat trick you can do with a 3D printer. By slicing your model just right, you can make just about any object into a springy, bendy, Slinky-like plaything. Separating the layers looks like a pain, but the finished models are super cool.
Millions of websites on the internet are built using WordPress. But there’s way more to the ubiquitous CMS than just hitting the install button and picking a template. Pay what you want and get six online WordPress courses. Beat the average price to unlock the seventh.
This incredibly minimal record player isn’t much bigger than a 12″ vinyl disc, concealing its tone arm, needle, and electronics underneath its platter. It even can play records while mounted vertically on a tabletop or on the wall. Has both RCA and headphone outputs.
Got a bunch of old cassette tapes gathering dust in your closet? Take all your mixtapes and turn them into MP3s with this handy gadget, which connects to your PC or Mac and converts tapes into digital files. An autoreverse function lets you record both sides without stopping.