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Disclaimer: I received this book for free through the O’Reilly Blogger program. is a very short “book” on RFID (Radio Frequency Identification), a way to tag and identify objects over varying ranges, and how to use Arduino to create a few interesting RFID projects.
The book assumes that you have some experience with Arduino and micro-controllers (i.e., do you know what a breadboard, jumper wires, and circuits are? We start with a very brief introduction to RFID, follow up with two introductory technical tutorials on Arduino, and end with a fairly simple home automation project: Between my officemate and me, we have dozens of devices drawing power in our office: two laptops, two monitors, four or five lamps, a few hard drives, a soldering iron, Ethernet hubs, speakers, and so forth.
"You only have 22 minutes — not even, like — to tell a story, so you want to do the material justice and the area justice but you also want to make it funny, you always want to not be preachy. So you start to get nervous about that, but it’s an excited nervous." She says the nerves don't come from the pressure from networks, but mostly from wanting to do a story justice within a medium that mandates set parameters.
"I have this opportunity, I want to tell this story, I want to make sure I get it exactly right," she said.
For a time in Kahn's career, before running one of the top-rated scripted network comedies, she felt pigeon-holed in her career.
"I was the only woman in the room a lot of times, so I felt like people looked at me for the wife joke or the daughter joke," she said.
This project is a system to reduce our power consumption, particularly when we’re not there.
The book is only 28 pages, so it’s more of a long tutorial than a book, but it still acts as a good introduction to RFID.
Disclaimer: I received this book for free through the O’Reilly Blogger program. When you see “I am a sentence I am another sentence,” you know that you’re really looking at two different sentences even though the period between “sentence” and “I” is missing.
If you never did malware analysis before, the material presented can be overwhelming.
It’s not easy to immediately put what you learned into action (you might understand a subject theoretically but might not be comfortable enough with the subject to put it into practice).
Even when we’re not here, the room is drawing a lot of power.
What devices are turned on at any given time depends largely on which of us is here, and what we’re doing.