I have a BlinkStick Square. They have a large variety of products (including an enclosure for my Square that I just noticed).
The Square has 8 LEDs and each are addressable individually. The Square comes pre-assembled. There are other products that provide you with the parts so that you can build it.
The API supports a number of languages (including ...
These are top picks around 100$
HP 24mh FHD Monitor - Computer Monitor with 23.8-inch IPS Display (1080p) - Built-in Speakers and VESA Mounting - Height/Tilt Adjustment for Ergonomic Viewing - HDMI and DisplayPort - (1D0J9AA#ABA)
FHD with built in speakers
The below ones are without speakers but have audio Jack
Philips 246E9QDSB 24" frameless monitor,...
There are a number of binary clock designs on Instructables, as well as a few binary watch models. Due to a sign-on requirement for searches, the above link now goes only to Instructables. Use "binary watch" in the search box for the same results, or go to the instructable with this result:
One great aspect of Instructables is that you can begin ...
Think about Logitech G105. Price: $39.99 .
According to your spec:
6 programmable G-keys: Configure up to 18 unique functions per game, including single key presses, complex macros or intricate Lua scripts* (*Requires software installation)
Long-life blue LED backlighting (Two different brightness levels plus Off)
Quick-access media controls: volume, mute, ...
there are a lot different Lamps, see https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lamp for "Lamp (electrical component)
LED may be used as for "LED Lamps" or for the electronic part.
=> A lamp may contain a LED.
A Lamp can be light bulb, vacuumed, with a special wire, glowing if voltage attached to the light bulb. A lamp usually has a socket - and a ...
A lamp, unlike a LED, will eventually get very hot. A LED requires less voltage than a lamp. However, LEDs are quite expensive. Fortunately, LEDs are getting cheaper over time. LEDs can also be shrunk way more than you can shrink a lamp.
I hope this answers your question.
There are many kind of LED strips, however, if you work with Raspberry (or any MCU), I guess you want to use addressable led strips (like WS2811, WS2812, WS2813).
The reason is that you can switch on the Red/Green/Blue color of each LED separately.
If you don't want that, use non addressable LED strips (of course these are cheaper).
The difference between ...
You could use a commercially available screen cleaning kit like this one from Amazon. You could also potentially use a soft microfiber cloth with water and a tiny amount of dish soap (put the slightly soapy water directly on the cloth and not the screen and make sure the cloth is only damp and not dripping wet). Make sure you do NOT USE abrasive or ...
I gather from your question that you have not worked with DMX controlled LEDs before. As a theater technician, I have used DMX controlled LEDs, and have to use a DMX controller like the one you are describing. Personally, I have worked with this one from Joyland to power up to 3 5m strips of RGBW LED tape.
To provide some more insight, I will assume you are ...