Marshall Alexander is well known for his papercraft creations; Series 3 of his FoldSkool Heroes is made for old-school gamers, with cutesy Atari, Pong, and Commodore robots.
It’s definitely on the trippy side, but Mitch Altman’s DIY Brain Machine uses sound and LED light pulses to induce brain states that range from meditative to hallucinatory.
Putting Halloween costumes everywhere to shame, Casey Pugh’s Daft Punk helmet is made with a cheap motorcycle helmet and an animated, Arduino-powered 16×5 LED matrix.
It looks like someone had a field day with a shrink ray, but this DIY Mac Pro Mini is actually made from the salvaged mobo of a damaged MacBook and a Macally hard drive enclosure.
There are man caves, and then there are MAN CAVES: these garage theaters are the ultimate in cinematic gluttony, from a rotating floor to a view of the Jedi Temple. Update: more here!
It may look like a mini-Lite Brite, but Meggy Jr RGB is so much more: this Arduino-powered kit is essentially a hackable, open-source gaming platform with an 8×8 RGB LED display.
It’ll confuse the hell out of mouthy toddlers, but Instructables has a DIY for Gummy LEGO Bricks; it teaches you everything from making the silicone mold to prepping the gelatin mix.
The Antec Skeleton PC case takes care of ventilation by stripping out most of the walls and slapping a 250mm fan on top; in total, there’s room for 7 expansion slots and 4 drive bays.
If high school bio and anatomy got together, you’d get Emilio Garcia’s Jumping Brains. The limited edition RGB brains are already sold out, but DIY 3″ resin brains are coming soon.
Evil Mad Scientist Laboratories has a DIY for making your own Fraction Adding Machine out of a Rice Krispies Box, glue and tape. It’s based on an actual 1952 calculator.
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