DesignSpark New Year Giveaway 2020
THIS COMPETITION IS NOW CLOSED. CONGRATULATIONS TO OUR WINNER: SEBSTER
OUR NEXT COMPETITION IS NOW LIVE, SO IF YOU #LOVEELECTRONICS THEN CLICK HERE TO ENTER.
How would you like to start 2020 by winning a bundle of products worth over £2500?
We have teamed up with Maxim Integrated, TE Connectivity and STMicroelectronics to offer you the chance to win an exclusive engineering bundle and start the New Year in style.
Not only do we have some great additions to your workbench with a brand new soldering station plus a host of tools, a multimeter and development kits, we also have your breaks covered with a connected coffee machine and Nintendo Switch Lite.
See the full list of prizes included below:
This competition is open to new and existing members of the DesignSpark community.
The Official DesignSpark engineers bundle includes:
- IoT Connected Coffee Machine
- Nintendo Switch Lite
- RS Pro Soldering Station, Extractor and Magnifier Lamp
- Maxim MAX32620FTHR Rapid Development Platform
- Amazon Echo Dot (Sponsored by TE)
- STMicoelectronics SensorTile.box
- RS Pro Meterscope
- Raspberry Pi 3 Model B and case
- OKdo Air Quality IoT Starter Kit
- Digilent Zedboard
- Cypress PSoC6 BLE Prototyping Kit
- Infineon Digital Power Explorer Kit
- Arduino Uno
- Igus D1 Motor Controller
- APEM IP69K rated thumbstick
- GearWrench Limited Edition Ratchet Set
- Wera Tools 9 piece Torx Key Set
- DesignSpark T-Shirt
- DesignSpark Stickers
- Plus more...
The competition closes at 10pm (GMT) on 31st January 2020 and the winner will be selected at random by our community managers.
CommentsAdd a comment
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I already own a BlueNRG Tile, but looks like many examples are developed on SensorTile (in the list above). My wish is to win a SensorTile and immediately I would find it useful. I have some concrete plan with these sensors, not just for fun. But many other things listed there could make me happy to experiment with it.
I was to check the output voltage of a strobe light power supply unit for troubleshooting. The PSU was rated at 600V DC ± 10% and my meter had a maximum rating of 600V DC (Fluke 117). I just couldn't risk the 10% burning the meter. Thereon I knew I need a much hinger rated meter like that one there (guess it's Fluke 179?)