Hello, everybody. David here, and I have created… I guess that I’m going to call it… Um, what should I call it? Um… A cardboard weather display! Yes, because it’s made out of cardboard, and
I just gave away what the function was. Kind of. On the left side here, we have a servo motor
that rotates based on the temperature outside, and on the right side, we have another servo
that rotates based on the chance of precipitation. They both rotate to a little less than 180 degrees. This guy is in its zero position. Let me show you, uh, what the maximum position is, and I can do that through my off-screen computer
through this USB interface over here. Yeah, that’s the maximum position. Like I said, not quite 180. Maybe… I don’t know… 165? I don’t know. I don’t have a protractor. Anyway, I should also mention that this back
here is the Pololu Mini Maestro 12. “12” because it actually has 12 servo outputs,
and I am only using 2. So What this does is there’s a script on my
computer that runs automatically, and when it runs–I’ll run it for you now– It gets weather data–live weather data– from the Dark Sky API,
which I will link to in the description, and it updates this servo with the temperature and this servo with the chance
of precipitation. As you can see, this is degrees Fahrenheit
from 0 to 100, so it’s, uh, I’m guessing, a little less than 30 degrees right now? Well, there is snow on the ground, so that
makes sense. Over here, the chance of precipitation is
zero and that’s pretty much it. I’m probably going to move this thing somewhere
where I don’t have to depend on these alligator clips and, uh, yeah, maybe give it its own
power supply. Anyway, that’s it for now, and I’ll see y’all
in the next video.