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Find out how to build your own Raspberry Pi remote control car and other cool projects in the free RasPi mag

To celebrate the launch of this new digital magazine for Raspberry Pi, you download a sample issue for free.

Packed with step-by-step tutorials, expert tips, and creative projects, RasPi is designed to help coders get hands-on with their device and unleash its vast potential.

From the team behind Linux User & Developer, one of the world’s most successful open source magazines, RasPi offers readers an alternative way of consuming the team’s inspiring Raspberry Pi content. The digital magazine is 52 pages of easy-to-follow tutorials, projects, expert advice and community chat. Issue one includes how to set up a Raspberry Pi and get started in coding. Normally priced at 69p/99c, RasPi magazine can be sampled free of charge with an exclusive ‘Build a Pi Buggy’ tutorial.

The Raspberry Pi £25 pocket-sized computer reached its three million units sold milestone in June, making it the most popular educational and coding project computer of all time. It has now doubled the sales of the classic BBC Micro of the 1980s. Like Android, Raspberry Pi is completely open source, and coders have found all sorts of creative uses for it from building their own airborne drones to hacking Minecraft.

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Gavin Thomas, Deputy Editor of Linux User & Developer and RasPi commented, “The Raspberry Pi community has exploded in popularity over the last couple of years, embodying the inquisitive spirit of coders, hackers and makers that dates way back to the Tech Model Railroad Club. Attracting enthusiasts everywhere from the server room to the class room, the Raspberry Pi has a special appeal to anyone who loves to experiment and pursue their imagination, and that’s why we’re launching RasPi.”

Editor in Chief Nick Roberts added, “We’re really excited about the launch of RasPi as it’s a new format for us that we think the young and inquisitive new generation of coders will love. Following our Raspberry Pi tutorials in tablet format makes sense as more screen space can be dedicated to each step and piece of code than in a traditional print magazine. We hope that Raspberry Pi fans will embrace the new magazine and join in the RasPi conversation at, and on social media.”

Share you thoughts about this new magazine on Twitter using the hashtag #RasPiMag.