The Covert Dock is designed for the Nintendo Switch, but it’s actually quite robust and works with a lot of USB-C devices – you’ll want to take it every time you leave the house.
The tiny port on the top is basically your trusty USB-C port designed to work to the standard charging profiles of the Nintendo Switch. But unlike other chargers, it also grabs the display data from the USB-C device so that it can be processed for the HDMI display output. Beyond just matching the Nintendo Switch charging profiles, the Covert Dock complies with the latest PD 3.0 protocols meaning you can fast charge smartphones (250% faster) and tablets, and even power hungry laptops, including the latest USB-C only MacBooks.
Unlike other chargers that have two ports, our USB 3.1 port actually passes data as well, so you don’t just charge your controllers you can actually connect your accessories whether it’s a wired controller, ethernet adapter, Genki Audio, or whatever crazy accessory you’re packing. It also works with tablets and computers so if you have one of the fancy systems without USB-A ports, you’ll be able to hook up your flash drive, wireless mouse or a presentation clicker in a pinch.
Check out the link to the switch here :
OpenHAK: The Open Source Fitness Tracker:
The short answer, is Because We Can! That’s right, the availability of open-source technology has exploded over the last decade with access to low-cost development boards and powerful code libraries to the point where you’d think simple things like fitness trackers would start to self-assemble in the box on the UPS truck from SparkFruit. Well, we couldn’t wait for that, so we got the basic parts required, poked ’em into place with a soldering iron, stubbed out some codeware, and what do you know? It works! We made OpenHAK because we want to share what we’ve got with you, Dear Backer, and see what we can build together!
Now, there’s other reasons of course. Primary being that the rest of the Fitness Tracking world is closed source, black boxed, unverifiable, and notoriously inconsistent and inaccurate. Case in point: The Verge, ABC News, Men’s Health, First Coast, NBC News, Wired, The Baltimore Sun, Today, Forbes, NBC News, Shape, Live Science (twice), even the FitBit Community question the accuracy of their data. The only way to know anything about how they determine your step count, heart rate, calorie burn, or sleep quality is to get a job working in the engineering department of one of these companies, sign their NDA, and then go to your grave keeping their secrets
Click here for the Open Source Fitness Tracker :
DRL Racer4 Street
Check out the link for DRL Racer4 Street:
GIR | Peelers, Mashers, Basting Brushes, and more: the link :