Wireless control of RGB lighting, my my how technology is progressing! Team a few of these bundles up with a single Synapse Transmitter bundle to have multiple high power LEDs controlled by a Wii Nunchuk!
Need a simple breakout for your Synapse modules? Use this kit for the application end of your Synapse Wireless RF networks. This kit will provide your Synapse node with 3.3V regulated power and break out all the nodal pins.
A great introduction to starting out with Radio Frequency (RF) Networking. Use your computer to control a remote application or have the application control the computer. This bundle + guide will get you up and running with RF networking in a practical way.
Better than XBee at a comparable cost! This module features the powerful ATmega128RFA1, transmitting on 2.4GHz with OTA (Over-The-Air) speeds up to 2Mbps, maximum 4.8km (3 miles) range, and switchable internal /external antenna.
Add a Wii Nunchuck and battery to this bundle and you'll have a simple Joystick and 2 button interface for all kinds of wireless applications. Team this bundle up with a few Synapse Receiver bundles to control multiple high power LEDs!
Looking for 802.15.4 Zigbee-like device with smarts? XBee with more features? Check out Synapse modules! Small, low-power, 2.4 GHz plug-in transmitter-receiver modules, with an extended range up to three miles and power consumption as low as 2.5uA.
This board can do it all - break out the Synapse RF module pins, give you a USB port/FTDI chip to program, supply it with a regulated 3.3V, integrate a reset switch (for updating & erasing), and also give you mounting options.
XBee is good; Synapse is just better. More I/O, embedded python, and generally better range at comparable cost! This particular module is 2.4GHz with OTA (Over-The-Air) speeds up to 2Mbps, maximum 450M (1500') range and a chip antenna for compact installation.
A module that runs at OTA (Over-The-Air) speeds up to 150Kbps and has a maximum transmission range of 3 miles! Perfect for when you need a separate frequency band when already using 2.4GHz nodes in an application. Just apply power and you've connected a mesh network.