The Raspberry Pi continues to be a game-charger. The tiny device burst onto the scene in 2012 as an ultra-affordable PC-on-a-card that could be used by anyone to serve as the brains of all sorts of gadgets. No longer was the task of sourcing computer components and piecing them together a barrier to entry for entrepreneurs and engineers, freeing them to focus on building out the rest of their product ideas.
But the Raspberry Pi isn’t just for founders, of course. Anyone can buy one starting at $20, and now you can spend another $9 to turn your Pi into a full-fledged mini PC. More →