This Mini Bike designed by Andrew Iacona is powered by a drill.
Wanna learn to solder? Totally possible at Maker Faire. Just wait your turn and take a seat at the table for hands-on learning.
Nuravine is an app-controlled hydroponic growing assistant that monitors and maintains proper nutrient and pH levels through its combination of sensors and a connected app you can access from anywhere.
Blocks is a modular music-making system you can build out to include multiple modules for playing precise notes, drumming with your fingers, looping and other controls. The prices start at $180 (£170) and $300 (£280) for the Lightpad and Seaboard Blocks respectively.
Project Orrca is a fully functional and programmable water filtering autonomous robot that targets chemical pollution and can be used in any body of water. Its makers are currently working on a solar-powered version for the device to increase its running time.
Joe Herman and his partner have created a way to cheaply make your own system for transferring old movies on film to 1080p digital video with old projectors found on eBay. Their project plans and advice are free here.
Toward the end of the fair participants raced their go-cart creations as fans cheered them on from outside an enclosed track.
Audtra, created by Blyth van Dam, is the "first social audio/transcription and analytics platform." Basically you can dictate tweets, podcasts or anything you'll want text of and post it to a timeline. Audtra is available on the Google Play and iTunes stores now.
This DIY instrument called a Laser Harp makes music based on the position of your hands in space utilizing sensors and an Arduino chip and a MIDI hookup.
This student violin concept uses LED lights in the fingerboard instead of tape where the notes should be played to help teach finger placements.