Latest Version also for the new Raspberry Pi Model B+!
By popular demand! We now have a way to attach a Raspberry Pi computer
to a plastic 'dish' with a full-sized breadboard. We designed
carefully to make it as easy as possible to attach and detach the Pi.
Since the Pi computer does not have any mounting holes, we use these
nifty plastic edge 'grabbers' - they are incredibly strong but will
not damage the Pi circuit board. There are two ways to mount the Pi on
to the plate - one if you want to use the HDMI output primarily and
one if you plane to use the composite output (they're on opposite
sides of the board so its not possible to have both easily accessable)
Next to the Pi is a spot for a full sized breadboard, plenty of space
for your project even if you're using an Adafruit Cobbler breakout
helper. We also include 4 rubber bumpers to attach to the bottom
Comes with: Laser cut acrylic plate, mounting hardware for Pi Model
A, B rev 2, or B+ standoffs and screws, four bumpers and a breadboard.
The Pi computer, cables, wires, and any other components shown for
demonstration are not included!
We have updated the Pi Dish to work with Raspberry Pi A, B rev 2, and
What is the Raspberry Pi(R) ? A low-cost ARM GNU/Linux box. The
Raspberry Pi(R) is a single-board computer developed in the UK by the
Raspberry Pi Foundation with the intention of stimulating the teaching
of basic computer science in schools. The design is based on a
Broadcom BCM2835 system on a chip (SoC), which includes an
ARM1176JZF-S 700 MHz processor, VideoCore IV GPU, and 256 megabytes of
RAM. The design does not include a built-in hard disk or solid-state
drive, instead relying on an SD card for booting and long-term
storage. The Foundation plans to support Fedora Linux as the initial
system software package/distribution, with support for Debian and Arch
Linux as well - Wikipedia.
Raspberry Pi(R) is a trademark of the Raspberry Pi Foundation.