I named it CubeClock for the simple reason that it is encased in a baseball display case, found on ebay for about $5.
It includes Wiseduino (with on-board RTC), a LiPo battery shield (I used the one from seeedstudio, but others should work too), a prototype shield with the cheap "orientation sensor" introduced here, and the bi-color LED mini-display shield.
The bottom board is the Wiseduino, secured to the box with 2 screws. The other shields are just stacked on top of each other. The battery shield from seeedstudio, discussed here, uses a 1,000mAh LiPo battery (did not come with the shield), attached to the shield itself with plastic ties. The clock can be turned on or off (to save the battery) from the power switch on the Wiseduino.
CubeClock can also be powered through the USB cable plugged into the battery shield (which also charges the LiPo battery), as shown below.
A closer look is shown in the next photo. The 2 buttons on the mini display shield and the power switch are on the opposite side. They are accessible after the top of box is removed, as is the FTDI connector.
The current sketch running on CubeClock is almost identical to the one on SillyClock (and IllyClock, for that matter), since the mini display shield uses almost the same schematic as the dual bi-color LED matrix shield.
The next release of the software should involve the "2-axis tilt sensor" (already connected on pin A3) to change the display according to its orientation. It could also include the displaying of messages from the 32KB EEPROM on the Wiseduino board (as does the glass-domed WiseClock).
- add infrared receiver (on D2, with interrupt; code picked from WiseClock);
- add buzzer (on D16/A2, the only pin left unused at this point) for alarm clock functionality (half-implemented in the software already).