A library of parts for Fritzing
If you would like to use the entire library, then download AdaFruit.fzbz and open it in Fritzing (File | Open... )
If you wish to make it a permanent resident of your Fritzing parts pallete, use the drop-down menu in the pallette window and choose "Save Bin".
Individual parts files are located in the "parts" folder. Each of these is in the form of an .FZPZ file, which is a standard .ZIP file generated by Fritzing. They contain all the SVG images and the FPZ part file, and can be opened with a standard archive utility like 7-Zip (http://www.7-zip.org/)
NOTE: To use the Arduino Shield parts, you must turn of 'align to grid' in the Breadboard view or they will not align with the Arduino.
As of Feb. 2013 a new /dev directory is included which contains the templates used in Inkscape (http://www.inkscape.org) to create the parts in this library. While you are welcome to use these to create your own Fritzing parts, they are here solely for educational purposes, and support will not be provided.
FOR BEST RESULTS: due to a change in the rendering of SVGs in new versions of Fritzing, we recommend using this library with Fritzing v0.7.5. Newer versions may not render correctly.
PLEASE NOTE: While we enthusiastically encourage you to learn from, modify and re-share our Fritzing library, we are not accepting unsolicited Fritzing parts for inclusion into this repo. This library is provided for educational purposes only.
Adafruit is proud to announce we are a “Friend of Fritzing”. We’ve been making a ton of Fritzing parts with johngineer and we’ve donated to Fritzing to encourage more development on this amazing project. The Fritzing team just sent us over this spiffy badge!
Fritzing is an open-source initiative to support designers, artists, researchers and hobbyists to work creatively with interactive electronics. We are creating a software and website in the spirit of Processing and Arduino, developing a tool that allows users to document their prototypes, share them with others, teach electronics in a classroom, and to create a pcb layout for professional manufacturing.
Fritzing started out as a publicly funded research project from 2007-2009. Since 2010 development has relied on the community of users and supporters. Adafruit is not a giant company (yet) but we try our best to support communities, orgs, schools, companies, events, people and products that share our values & goals. From sponsoring events like the Open hardware summit to tools like Fritzing, it’s part of our mission to help and celebrate open source. If you like Fritzing, please considering supporting them as well!