Learning by theory and Simulation is only half the answer, but connecting, wiring and burning a code to an actual Arduino, not a simulated one is the other more important half, and this is what we will cover in this course, you will learn by making Arduino Practical Projects.
Welcome to this course.
Learning By doing is what makes the difference between someone who learn and someone who applies what he learned
In this course you will get the chance to see Arduino in Action, starting from simulation and moving forward to connecting the hardware and testing the code in real life.
This will help you make sure your circuit works as expected and you can witness yourself building your first Arduino fully functional.
The most important thing to note here is that when a circuit work with you in simulation, that doesn’t mean that it will work in real life, in more than 85% of the cases the simulated circuit doesn’t work when you connect it.
What is the best way to Learn, you ask?
Learning by doing Arduino Practical Projects is the learn by practice approach that I prefer
This approach allows you to not only master new Arduino skills but also gain practical knowledge along the way.
Only a few people are satisfied with simulation, but if you want good results you must move on and hook up your circuit and test it out using real-life hardware parts.
I’m trying to help you gain real world practical experience in Arduino, so let’s start.