Connect pin 1 to the GPIO pin for ground (labelled GND on the AdaFruit connector). Connect pin 2 to the AdaFruit connector's GPIO pin 4 (labelled #4). Place the 4.7k resistor between the temperature sensor's pins 2 and 3. Place your finger against the sensor after turning on the Pi.
The temperature sensor outputs a value that is 9 to 12 bits long and can be read and translated. However, this is only doable (so far) on GPIO pin 4. (pin 7). However, you can connect numerous sensors in a series (because it is based on the 1-Wire protocol).
Connect the Pi Pico to the computer. Using a USB cord, connect the Pi Pico to a computer.
Launch Thonny or any other IDE. Create your code, save it as Tempinbuilt.py, and run it.
Sensors are another sort of input that the Raspberry Pi may accept.
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