ATOMS Express toys – Electronic toy making kit compatible with iOS gadgets

Creativity has no bounds and when your child is in a tender age where he/she can explore their imaginative brain bits there is no point in just limiting them to work around with Lego bricks or making paper planes! Ex-Apple employee, Michael Rosenblatt has created a whole new concept for ‘Child’s Play’ by making a set of tools that let your kids make their own robotic avatars of toys that are way too cool compared to those average toys that you see around the block. ATOMS Express Toys are modular building blocks that lend the ability to make any kind of iOS controlled toys that can do anything; for example an electronic creature that scares the hell out of your sister, a magic wand that turns on the nightlight, or maybe a monster truck that hides underneath the bed as soon as the lights go out.

This amazing project is up on Kickstarter platform for funding and according to Michael if it goes to the manufacturing stage they will give 13 unique modules in the first ATOMS sets. These will include motor, light sensor, sound module, knob module, battery brick, splitter, IR “laser,” IR target, LED, Flip Flop, accelerometer, exploding brick, and iOS control brick (Bluetooth 4.0 compatible).

And if you are wondering that your child needs to be a genius to understand all the electronics involved; then let me tell you that the ATOMS toy sets have been made to overcome this hurdle as they require no electronic skills or programming prowess. Everything is out of the box and ATOMS will surely let your kids create things that we in our childhood only imagined in dreams.

# Explore the possibilities with ATOMS Express Toys

Via: Mashable



Hailing from the northern region of India, Gaurav has a profound liking for everything upbeat in the cloud and vision to acquaint readers with the latest technology news. He likes to observe nature, write thought provoking quotes, travel places, drive cars and play video games when things get too boring. And his food for thought comes from ambient music scores he listens to.

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