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Revision as of 20:58, 27 December 2011 by Juerd (Talk | contribs) (Upcoming events)

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Revelation space is currently closed: the hackerspace in Den Haag, NL (also servicing Zoetermeer, Delft, Voorburg, Rijswijk, Rotterdam, Pijnacker and the rest of the world).

Recent tweets

Upcoming events

Upcoming:
25 January 2019 20:30:00 - • Foundations Friday: HTTP valt best mee!

26 January 2019 • Verjaardag 9e jaar

5 February 2019 • Metameet

19 February 2019 • Metameet

22 February 2019 20:30:00 - • Foundations Friday: IoT with Python Demo

3 March 2019 • Metameet

19 March 2019 • Metameet

29 March 2019 20:30:00 - 29 March 2019 22:30:00 • Foundations Friday: Power Side Channel Analysis on the cheapiest

30 March 2019 • OpenDag2019

2 April 2019 • Deelnemersvergadering

... further results

Bekijk de volledige agenda hier: complete lijst

The latest news

Jaarlijkse open Hackerspaces dag (2019)

30 March 2019 - Op zaterdag 30 maart kan iedereen weer vrij binnenlopen in een hackerspace. Tijdens deze open dag is het mogelijk om te zien wat bijvoorbeeld hacken inhoudt en te zien wat er allemaal kan in een hackerspace.

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Hackerspace Envy

12 January 2019 - I just had my second visit to Revelation Space, a hackerspace in Den Haag, Netherlands, and this time — I took pictures. This place is seriously tidy and organized, and is full of slick automations. There’s so much inspiration I had to write it all down..

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Revspace Maandoverzicht November 2018

30 November 2018 - November is voorbij gevlogen! Het weer wordt kouder, de lucht wordt droger, de ESD vliegt je om de oren in de werkplaats en de space wordt weer wat drukker. '

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... further results


4-period.JPG
Of course, one could take a look at our webcam, or even the second one (but be quick, it might finally become password protected soon), but to appreciate the pure nature of chaos it is much more scientific to isolate it and show it's characteristics in a lab setting. Or a hackerspace.

Hence the below experiment, carried out by one of our most recent members and assistant professor at the TU Delft. He replicates a classic circuit that allows one to easily explore chaos, bifurcation and strange attractors from the comfort of one's electronics workbench. Driving the simple circuit, consisting of an inductor, a resistor and a diode, with a function generator drives the diode into a chaotic state. By varying amplitute and frequency of the sinusoid input various stable and unstable states can be visualised on an oscilloscope or even made audible.