The Wibi robo buggy uses a Raspberry Pi which is a low cost, credit card sized computer that plugs in to a computer monitor or TV, and uses a standard keyboard and mouse. It is capable little device that enables people of all ages to explore computing and to learn how to program in languages like Python. It’s cable of doing everything you’d expect a desktop computer to do, including word processing and playing games.
- Provide a variety of modules such as smart obstacle avoidance vehicles and smart tracking vehicles, and continue to develop.
- Engineered design to maintain flexibility in future modifications, suitable for
extended learning and development.
- Provide Python teaching and implementation examples and handouts.
- Provides full Python source code and handouts for independent teaching, testing, and testing from a variety of sensors.
- Provide all Python primitives and handouts such as smart obstacle avoidance
vehicles and smart tracking vehicles.
- All programs use the flowchart explanation program function.
- Includes all Raspberry Pi related accessories, screws, fixed components, rechargeable battery, charger and wire, no need to purchase any spare parts.
- No soldering is required, no soldering iron, soldering is required, and the risk of
course operation is reduced.
- All assemblies are plug-in, eliminating the need for any tools other than screw driver, reducing the difficulty of preparing the course and the difficulty of debugging in the course.
Learn to program:
Synchronize with technology using Python Raspberry Pi, Python and robots are currently the most popular technical directions, easy to learn, low cost, and a large number of application resources, making the entry into the field of technology no longer a distant dream.
The Trinity curriculum is designed to learn the full technical skills and knowledge, to understand the full picture of technology, and to master the complete technical capabilities.
Goldman Sachs has released a 2017 Goldman Sachs Survey, which surveys 2,500 summer interns in Goldman Sachs, when asked what you think “what programming language will be more important in the future” Of the 2,500 outstanding young people in the 80s and 90s, 72% chose Python. Many universities in Europe and the United States have already offered Python-related training courses, and domestic universities have begun to follow up.