Electronic Induction Dice

Electronic Induction Dice are magic dice cheating devices that can help you predict the result of a dice according to different vibrations. They have micro battery, sensor integrated circuit and signal transmitter. They are also called magic induction dice and radio wave dice. This type of dice is highly popular among the dice players because of its high accuracy and easy operation. Besides, it is lightweight and looks just like the ordinary dice. It is the perfect choice for casino dice games such as Hoo Hey How, Balut, and so on.

They are also a great choice for board game fans as they can be used in the digital realm with various applications that allow you to display the thrown dice values on your mobile device. The dice are built around a Simblee module that houses the Bluetooth LE stack and antenna along with an ARM Cortex-M0 all on a single chip. [Jean] added an accelerometer to detect the side and a bunch of LEDs to indicate which side is detected, putting it all on a flex PCB wrapped in a 3D printed case that’s only slightly bigger than your standard dice.

The dice can be powered by a rechargeable Li-ion polymer battery which is charged through the charging pad. Once charged the batteries will last for a couple of hours or more depending on how much use you put them to. They can also be recharged in the case that comes with the set. This is useful for keeping them safe and allowing you to keep them with you in case you want to play some games on the go.

Adding to this, the dice can be connected to a computer to control the LED lights with the software that is provided. This can be used to control the colors of the LEDs, and even have a special effect that allows you to see what the numbers look like. The software also allows you to create your own custom effects and games with the dice.

Another cool feature of this project is that it can be augmented with additional sensors. Using a Raspberry Pi, you can add a camera to the dice and have it take pictures every time you roll them. The images can then be uploaded to a cloud service where you can have them analyzed to determine the number that was rolled. You can also connect the dice to a motor to have it shake whenever you press the button.

The Kickstarter campaign for Pixels is running until June 28 and is already well over its goal with almost $400,000 in pledges. The dice will be available for preorder in the fall. They will be priced at $99. They are expected to ship in November. You can find more information about the Kickstarter campaign and how to order the dice at its website. The company has been shipping products for several years and has a track record of customer satisfaction.