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gauravsanu You can download from here. Check the link

2022-05-13 01:03:58 Útil (0)
respostas (1)

Q: can we use this as a SMD soldering?

perguntado por gauravsanu sobre 2018-02-11 09:03:50

Kimiplayboy no it can't. it only reaches 150°C

2020-11-22 10:48:54 Útil (1)
respostas (3)

Q: does it comes with case also?

perguntado por gauravsanu sobre 2018-08-12 12:46:35

Alexoc It comes without a case.

2021-10-16 01:55:18 Útil (0)
respostas (4)

Q: Can this play old style LP means records?

perguntado por gauravsanu sobre 2018-08-15 01:02:57

Norman audacity software will do mp3 . You can use other software for other formats .

2021-09-30 04:59:48 Útil (1)
respostas (2)

gauravsanu not fully, based on what you exactly want to test from any oscilloscope. for beginning level this is very famous. you can start from this kit.

2021-09-21 08:55:26 Útil (0)
respostas (2)

Q: how to get spare chip?

perguntado por gauravsanu sobre 2018-01-02 06:50:15

Qleemax I guess there is no choice but buy a second clock. Or you try to find missing components, I'm pretty sure they are all on Banggood.

2021-09-03 05:12:52 Útil (0)
respostas (2)

Q: Can the clock be in 12 hour time instead of 24 hour time?

perguntado por BG573416401 sobre 2021-08-22 01:24:57

gauravsanu yes it's doable , check the setting manual

2021-08-22 02:50:03 Útil (0)
respostas (2)

gauravsanu 24 volt 2 amp 48 watt power supply. transformer would be better

2021-06-01 12:25:57 Útil (0)
respostas (3)

gauravsanu nice build. can you share the link of exact enclosure which you have used?

Slamdog 19/08/2016
I bought this kit as a small time filling project. I didn't need another PSU but I was tempted by the digital control side of things instead of the usual analogue type. The kit as supplied took an hour to build, no real challenge so is ideal for beginners in that respect but it is useless to a novice who has no spares or 'junk box' to pull the needed parts from. The hardest parts to source would be the heatsink and the case. I have read reviews here saying that the fan is hard to get hold of but the first one i pulled from my junk pile was 24v, made by Papst. I never used it in the end as I used a heatsink with a reasonable surface area. If you need a fan, the any 12v fan will do, just add in a resistor to give you the required voltage drop. The other thing that would be hard for a novice to source would be a suitable transformer. Again, the first one I pulled out of my junk box was a 3-5A one from an old cb psu. I did find a couple of torroidal transformers but they were too small current wise. I had a spare plastic instrument case so adapted it to fit all the boards and extended cables when I needed to. The fitting and cutting of the case took far longer than the electronics part. After I had built it, first switch on showed just a plain display but when I adjusted the contrast it worked fine. I then calibrated it against my fluke 77 and my Avo 8 Meters. a small adjustment on the main board pot and it matched the displayed voltage to the actual voltage on the external meter. There is a slight discrepance at the extreme ends of the range but as I plan to be usin this closer to the bottom end voltage wise I settled on making it accurate at 7.5v and that kept it within 100mV of the actual output from 1v up to 15v How would I improve the kit? Well, making it complete would be a start. To finish it you will need:- Transformer Heatsink Fan Case Mains Socket Power switch Mains cable Fuse holder Fuse Control knobs Output terminals Screws/bolts. Overall, it was a fun easy build, but as I worked as an electronics engineer for many years I may be overstating its simplicity, especially for those who are just starting in electronics. The quality of the supplied components is good, its just that you need so much more to finish it that I have to mark it down on overall score. To buy all the missing parts will easily double the kit price but it would be worth it if Banggood gave you the option.
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