Screens & Displays

Raspberry Pi Screen

Raspberry Pi Screen

This 7″ touchscreen monitor for Raspberry Pi gives users the ability to create all-in-one, integrated projects such as tablets, infotainment systems and embedded projects. The 800 x 480 display connects via an adapter board which handles power and signal conversion. Only two connections to the Pi are required; power from the Pi’s GPIO port and a ribbon cable that connects to the DSI port present on all Raspberry Pis.  Touchscreen drivers with support for 10-finger touch and an on-screen keyboard will be integrated into the latest Raspbian OS for full functionality without a physical keyboard or mouse.

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Adafruit PiTFT Plus 480×320 3.5″ TFT+Touchscreen

Adafruit PiTFT Plus 480x320 3.5" TFT+Touchscreen

The Adafruit PiTFT Plus is a great 3.5″ TFT display with a resolution of 480 x 320 pixel. It provides a resistive touch screen and is controlled via the SPI interface of your Raspberry Pi.

The display uses the SPI pins (SCK, MOSI, MISO, CE0, CE1) as well as GPIO #25 and #24. GPIO #18 can be used to PWM dim the backlight if you like. All other GPIO are unused. Since this display is using the SPI interface, you can still connect an additional display to the HDMI connector of your Pi.

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Waveshare Displays – 2.8″ 3.2″ 3.5″ 4.0″ 4.3″ 5.0″ 7.0″ 10.1″

Waveshare screens

Waveshare is providing an incredible range of displays for the Raspberry Pi. There are about 16 different displays available ranging from 2.8″ to 10.1″ size. Some of them are controlled using the 40 pin header of the Raspberry Pi, others are using a HDMI connector. They also differ from the kind of touch screen they have.

Refer to the list below to find the right display for you!

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 Pimoroni – Inky pHAT

Pimoroni - Inky pHAT

The Inky pHAT from Pimoroni is a low-energy, high-falutin, red/black/white electronic paper display for your Pi!

Inky pHAT’s beautiful 212×104 pixel, three-colour display is ideal for displaying simple graphics and crisply-rendered text and, because it’s like paper, it’s readable in bright sunlight.

Use Inky pHAT as a cute little clock, display tweets on it, the weather, news headlines, sports scores, and more. It’s also ideal for graphing data from remote sensors, CPU load or temperature, or stock prices.

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Pimoroni – Display-O-Tron HAT

Pimoroni Display-O-Tron HAT

Include a character display with a color backlight and button inputs to your Raspberry Pi based projects!

The Display-O-Tron HAT has a 16×3 character LCD display, 6-zone RGB LED backlight, bar graph, and six capacitive touch buttons all in one slim package.

This will give you an endless amount of options for any kind of project you might be thinking of.

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Pimoroni – Rainbow HAT

Pimoroni Rainbow HAT

The guys from Pimoroni have designed a new HAT for the Raspberry Pi that can be used with Googles Android ThingsTM  – an Android-based embedded operation system platform.

The Rainbow HAT has a buffet of sensors, inputs and displays to explore Android ThingsTM. Use it as a weather station, a clock, a timer or stopwatch, a mood light, or endless other things.

Pimoroni have worked with the Android Things team at Google to create this great add-on board that features displays, sensors, sound, and lots of LEDs! It’s the perfect introduction to developing Android ThingsTM applications on the Raspberry Pi.

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Adafruit – 128×64 OLED Bonnet

Adafruit OLED Bonnet

The Adafruit 128×64 OLED Bonnet is a compact display with buttons and joystick to turn your Raspberry Pi into a gaming machine. With the 128×64 pixel OLED display in the center, there is even some space on either side for a 5-way joystick and two push buttons. Great for when you want to have a control interface for your project.

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