by David Bershadsky and Alexander Kirillov

A shield for Adafruit's Feather boards for making complex robots with ease

Sep 28, 2020

Ask Me Anything on Discord!

Do you have any questions about RoverWing? Want to share a story of your arduino-controlled robots, make suggestions, or just chat with fellow robot enthusiasts? Then join us on Crowd Supply discord server this Wednesday, September 30, at 2pm PST (5pm EST). Read the full update.

Sep 19, 2020

Controlling RoverWing via Bluetooth

We got more backers and are now 24% funded - thank you to all who are supporting us! Now onto the subject of today's update - controlling RoverWing via Bluetooth. (Video demo included!) Read the full update.

Sep 11, 2020

Powered by Microchip SAM D21 microcontroller

The RoverWing utilizes the 32-bit Microchip SAM D21 Arm® Cortex®-M0+ microcontroller as its heart. This powerful 48 Mhz microcontroller, boasting 256Kb flash memory, numerous I2C, SPI, and UART interfaces and other peripherals can handle complex computations in parallel, reducing the computation load on the host. Read the full update.

Sep 03, 2020

Campaign is Live!

The day you have all been waiting for is finally here! The RoverWing campaign is finally launching on the Crowd Supply platform, after weeks of hard work and preparations to ensure that everyone who wants one gets a RoverWing as soon as possible. Read the full update.

$590 raised

of $2,500 goal

24% Funded

Pledge Now



Includes one RoverWing board and connector set: one power cable ( XT30 to XT60 ), two motor cables (JST VH to bare wire).


RoverWing x2

Includes two RoverWing boards and two connector sets.


RoverWing + Top

Includes one RoverWing board, one connector set, and one Top board with mounting hardware (standoffs, nuts, headers). Some soldering is required.


RoverWing + Top x2

Includes two RoverWing boards, two connector sets, and two Top boards with mounting hardware (standoffs, nuts, headers). Some soldering is required.


David Bershadsky and Alexander Kirillov

Alexander Kirillov is a professor of mathematics, but has been interested in robotics and electronics for many years. In 2008, he started a robotics team, Team Islandbots. After competing for a couple of years in First Lego League, Team Islandbots moved on to First Tech Challenge (FTC) and became one of the most successful teams on Long Island, twice advancing to the World Championship. David Bershadsky is an 18-year-old currently studying electrical engineering. He likes to spend time on projects such as building robots and designing PCBs. He got into robotics during 7th grade, when he joined the Islandbots FTC team 4137, coached by Alexander Kirillov.

David Bershadsky


Alexander "Shurik" Kirillov


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