Hello. My name is Andrew Krill, and this is my website!

I’m an engineering student, maker, inventor, and sometimes artist. I am always looking to build my professional network, collaborate on cool projects, and teach people about tech. Feel free to contact me!

Check out my about page or blog to read more about me and what I do!


My name is Andrew Krill, I am a 21 year-old Computer Engineering Student at University of Wisconsin – Milwaukee. Being mostly self-taught, I started programming in middle-school, and taught myself about electronics in high-school. I can program fluently in Java, C, Embedded C, C++, Unity/C#, Python, and Matlab. I have used and programmed many different PLC brands, including Allen Bradley and Schneider Electric. I also frequently use microcontrollers, such as the Atmel AVR series, PIC, and the ARM Cortex-M series. I have experience using altera’s Cyclone series SoC’s, programming VHDL, and have used programs such as Altera Quartus Prime and Model Sim. My main areas of interest are: general electronics, programming, circuit design, embedded electronics and FPGA programming.

I spend my free time inventing and making at the Milwaukee Makerspace, where I have been a member for 3 years now. At MMS I have learned many practical skills, such as CNC machining, woodworking, 3D printing, and metalworking.

I am currently an associate electronics engineer at an interactive studio called No Small Magic LLC. We design exhibits and experiences for museums, trade shows, and more! At NSM, I am in charge of circuit design, PCB design, microcontroller programming, and some software development.

If you haven’t already, I suggest you check out my blog! It’s about various topics, including tech, electronics, and many of my personal projects!


Reverse engineering a circuit to repair faulty boards

I was working on a personal project in the UWM Makerspace the other day, when Chris Beimborn, the Outreach Coordinater of the College of Engineering and Applied Science (CEAS), as well as the leader of a program called EnQuest, an Engineering program for high school age girls. Over the past semester, they have been working on …

Playing with SDR

This past summer I bought an RTL-SDR dongle. If you’re not familiar, it’s a software defined radio (SDR) module that is typically used for TV and radio tuner cards in computers. Well, the cool thing about this chipset is you can get more than just radio and TV! In fact, you can get anything 20 kHz …


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