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Electronics Projects Tutorials - Kitronik University

Kitronik University

This Kitronik University resource lists our Electronics Projects Tutorials. Some are made using our electronic project kits, whilst others are built from scratch.


Once built, a Miniature 3V motor vibrates the body of the Vibrobug, causing it to scurry across tables.

Our mono amplifier can easily be converted to work as a practice guitar amplifier.

Our mono amplifier this time converted to work as a practice guitar amplifier with volume control.

A simple circuit from scratch using a transistor to vary the brightness of a bulb.

By simply adding a battery holder and light bulb to a to our light activated switch kit (built in dark activated configuration) you can create a garden light that automatically comes on in the dark.

By adding a battery holder, switch and buzzer to our light activated switch kit (built in light activated configuration) you can create an alarm that sounds when a dark draw is opened.

Two of our  light activated switch kits and two motors and you have a simple buggy.

Our heat activated kit adapted to detect if a babies bath water is too hot.

Use our heat activated kit and a motor to make a heat activated fan..

Two of our kits combined to make an electronic dice.

Use a 12V DC power supply with our mono amplifier project kit.

Many of our project kits can be adapted to run from a power supply with a power LED.

Our 12V wall mount power supply can be used to run any of our LED strips.

Connect a servo to a PICAXE control chip and run your first program.

Use our colour changing LED kit to add a bit of bling to a simple 3D printed Christmas tree.

There are few simpler projects than this great electronic version of a candle.

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2 thoughts on “Electronics Projects Tutorials - Kitronik University”

  • Hi, I am VERY inexperienced where electronics are concerned but I am trying to design a very small flashing/strobe LED system that is triggered by either a shock (hard landing) or by a timer (30 seconds etc) is there something available or a design you have that would suit. The size is crucial as this must fit into something extremely small. Many thanks, Colin

    • Hi Colin, without knowing the dimensions it is difficult to give you a useful answer. If there is room in your project, a micro:bit can be coded to do exactly what you outlined above.

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