Part of the LilyPad wearable electronics system, this board gives the user a discrete, non-sharp button interface
This is LilyPad Arduino, the heart of a wearable electronics system! This main board features a ATmega328 preloaded with Arduino, and is ready to connect to a wide variety of wearable, sewable modules!
This is a small buzzer for the LilyPad system. Use 2 I/O pins on the LilyPad main board and create different noises based on the different frequency of I/O toggling.
This is a simple to use light sensor that outputs an analog value from 0 to 5V. With exposure to daylight, this sensor will output 5V.
A small, but mighty power supply. This board was designed to be as small and inconspicuous as possible.
Blink any color you need! Use the Tri-Color LED board as a simple indicator, or by pulsing the red, green, and blue channels, you can create any color.
The is a breakout board for the popular XBee modules. Board includes easy-to-sew tabs and all the necessary power regulation to run on the LilyPad system.
Detecting temperature changes has never been easier. The MCP9700 is a small thermistor type temperature sensor.
This is a simple slide switch for the LilyPad. Use it as a simple ON/OFF switch, or to control LEDs, buzzers, sensors, etc.
This is a three axis accelerometer for the LilyPad system. Based on the ADXL335 accelerometer from Analog Devices, the LilyPad Accelerometer can detect joint movement as well as inclination and vibration.
If you're looking for a simple way to add a battery to your LilyPad project, the LilyPad Coin Cell Battery Holder might do the trick.
This is the LilyPad Arduino Simple Board. It's controlled by an ATmega328 with the Arduino bootloader. It has fewer pins than the LilyPad Arduino Main Board, a built in power supply socket, and an on/off switch.
Magnets. How do they work? We're going to guess magic. This particular set of magnets are pretty darn strong, are able to rotate freely, and conduct electricity. That's a pretty darn good kind of magic, if you ask me.