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The MagPi Raspberry Pi Magazine - Issue 23

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PLEASE NOTE: This is a pre order, expected shipping will occur from mid to end of September 2014 The MagPi is an online magazine dedicated to the Raspberry Pi created by the community for the community. It?s a great way to get to grips with learning how to program your Pi and how to get started on building hardware projects; it?ll also help you find out more about the community around the device and demystify the command line. As most of you will already know, The MagPi is available to read online for free ( However, do you (like us) prefer to read from a printed, hard copy instead of from a screen? Do you prefer to be able to read your favourite Raspberry Pi magazine offline? Well now you can! Get issue 23 of The MagPi magazine in a high quality, glossy printed copy today! Issue 23 editorial: Welcome to Issue 23 of The MagPi magazine. It?s party time here at The MagPi towers, celebrating our second birthday! To mark this milestone, The MagPi is pleased to provide another massive chance to get your hands on some fantastic Raspberry Pi goodies, with over ?2000 worth of tasty treats for our readers to win! Thank you to all our sponsors who have kindly given towards this massive collection of prizes. See pages 18-19 for more information. This month you?ll find us in the club with Sonic Pi. The MagPi has an exclusive of Samuel Aaron?s brand new release of Sonic Pi v2.0 and how it is aiding build the underground music movement of Live Coding. Samuel describes what is new to v2.0 along with some basics to get you up and mixing in no time. Jacob Marsh from ModMyPi is back with another great tutorial on physical computing, this month describing how to use 1-Wire temperature sensors. We look at how to build your own XMPP chat server in Gianluca?s Chat Room article, then Bernhard Suter provides the next article in our Linux tool shed series where he describes the bash shell. Michael Petersen begins his two-part series on using the Raspberry Pi to study atmospheric pollution. In this article he introduces us to the main subsystems involved in the multi-sensor array used in the research balloons which are sent into the lower stratosphere of Utah. We also take a look at stackable hardware with Sai Yamanoor?s article about GrovePi. Our very own William Bell has been working overtime this month with no less than three articles. First, he shows how to interface BrickPi with Scatch, then he describes how to bring Minecraft to the real world and finally the C++ Cache series makes a welcome return with an explanation of classes. Why not head over to our Facebook page and let us know your favourite article over the last two years, or even what you want to read about over the next 12 months! Enjoy.

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