Hardware Hacker & Essential Guide to Electronics in Shenzhen

Hardware Hacker

Buy The Hardware Hacker and The Essential Guide to Electronics in Shenzhen for only $50!

You get:

In The Hardware Hacker, renowned hardware hacker and author of the controversial cult classic Hacking the Xbox, Andrew “bunnie” Huang shares practical advice and personal stories on manufacturing, hacking, and open hardware.

The Essential Guide to Electronics in Shenzhen is great companion title to The Hardware Hacker. The book is designed to help non-Mandarin speakers navigate the electronics markets of Shenzhen. The book includes point-to-translate sections on electronics components, as well as payment, shipping, and packaging. The final section of the spiral-bound book contains maps and inserts to hold business cards and receipts.

Praise for The Hardware Hacker

“Hardware, says Bunnie Huang, is a world without secrets: if you go deep enough, even the most important key is expressed in silicon or fuses. His is a world without mysteries, only unexplored spaces. This is a look inside a mind without peer.”
—Edward Snowden

“A tour-de-force that combines the many genius careers of one of the world’s great hacker-communicators: practical, theoretical, philosophical and often mind-blowing. Huang isn’t just explaining how to make things, he’s peeling back the roofs of factories, the surfaces of microcontrollers, and even the human genome. The secret workings of our world are laid bare and the levers by which they may be moved are put in the reader’s hands.”
—Cory Doctorow, Author of Little Brother and technology activist

“bunnie lives in the world of hardware where the solder meets the PCB. He has more practical experience and is a better teacher of how the ecosystem of hardware works than any other person I’ve ever met, and I know a lot of people in this space. He has rendered this experience and expertise into an amazing book—a hacker’s-point-of-view-bible to anyone trying to work in or understand and work in the emerging and evolving world of hardware.”
—Joi Ito, Director, MIT Media Lab