The following ten winners each receive a Zero Stem AND a Pi Zero W (The Wireless one).

“I am encouraging our students to invent and not just consume. We teach by distance, so we need small, easily posted technology to work with, and these would be ideal. ”

Kylie W, AUS.

“This is just the start of many amazing projects that can be forged from the Zero Stem.”

Darrin W, NZ.

“I’d love to make a portable game emulator such as the mintyPi and these Pi Zeros are the perfect candidate!”

Damian A, AUS.

“I want to introduce physical computing with RPi to my DTEC students and this looks really cool”

Matt H, NZ.

“I have been admiring this little piece of magic for some time, it’s just pure laziness that has prevented me from buying one. It would be an awesome Christmas present to win one. Thanks Diyode Mag, you are the best.”

Ron B, AUS.

“Desperately trying to get my kids more interested in computers, electronics and STEM subjects. They’re been raised as part of the new wave of “consumers”, where everything is one swipe away, and haven’t expressed an interest in the “creators” side. This is particularly difficult for me, as I’ve been a programmer for the last 35 years.”

Tony H, AUS

“I’d like to try and attach an RTL-SDR Radio tuner via the Zero’s GPIO, and turn this into a self-contained “radio station in a dongle” that you plug in and are then able to launch an app/container that works with the Pi-Zero to decode things like NOAA Satellite, radio teletype (RTTY), Voice (FM, AM, SSB), Weak Signal Modes (FT8, JT65). The key thing here is to try and have a turnkey, self contained so that I can just plug in, here’s the app to load, it just loads and is all ready to go without having to configure anything.”

Ben S, AUS.

“Perfect for my electro-minded daughter to keep her interested in STEM and being an all-round whizz!”

Becky D, AUS.

“My two daughters are ready for Zero Stem. They are both interested in block coding but are now keen to move onto more challenges. This kit would help set them on the right path. ”

Simon C, AUS.

“In construction of a model railway, it seems that a Raspberry Pi would be ideal for controlling signals, lighting and perhaps even block detection (detecting the presence of a train in a section of track). A Stem would make updating control programs on the Pi a simple matter of dragging/dropping files onto the Pi when it is connected to the computer via the Stem, rather than mucking about with USB cables or WiFi and network shares. ”

David G, AUS.

Thanks to everyone who entered! It was a tough decision.
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