When I developed the dorkboard I was working in conjunction with brian riley and paul badger. The dorkboard was an attempt to take the things I liked about the original really bare bones arduinofreeduino and refine them. Although I intended my design to be used with my programmer I tried to make it compatible with brian rileys programmers and the programming header pins are ordered according to the standard that paul and brian were working on. I will try to clarify some of this and show you how to use the dorkboard with other programmers.
This is my first real pd patch.
The noise gate was stolen from the samples. I would like to stuff more of the cruft in the right hand corner into the noisegate chunk so it will look nice.
In the one chanel It makes my bass sound like a cheap toy keyboard. In the other I can hear how closely it is tracking.
And if you missed this one there will be another session on may 8th at techshop.
One of the joys of the Arduino Cult Induction Sessions is that mistakes and omissions are generally caught on the spot and there is no lag between the steps we forgot to include an the instructions and the person who's board isn't working.
In the course of the Arduino Cult Induction series and the group purchases, I have evolved several versions of the DorkbotPDX programmer and released them into the wild. Unfortunately the pinouts for the programming cable have evolved with the programmers so the cables are unique to each. With the Duce, the pinout is based on a standard (the stk500) and will not change. .
Here is a quick guide to cables for the DorkbotPDX programming boards for the rbba and the dorkboard.