Sniper001

Member Since: July 25, 2009

Country: Canada

Profile

Programming Languages

Actionscript 2 (flash), HTML, CSS, PHP, C#, C(arduino) Expression2 (garrysmod), LUA (garrysmod)

Websites

http://syetwork.co.cc

  • Product BOB-12009 | about 3 months ago

    Not at all.

  • Product LCD-00709 | about 2 years ago

    I’ve worked with these for a little bit now and it is a very nice looking display, and works well with arduino.

  • Product COM-00097 | about 3 years ago

    That is just the nature with this type of switch. They aren’t designed to be breadboard freindly, they are designed to fit on a PCB. you will see these switches in a lot of common household electronics. Take a pair of needle nose pliers and bend the leads so they are closer/farther away. this can help ‘hook’ the button in place so it wont fall out.

  • Product COM-08546 | about 3 years ago

    there is a plastic film that comes covering the face of the display. It protects the matte-finished display face underneath. It doesn’t look too bad if you prefer the glossy appearance leaving it on, but after you are done soldering your dedicated project it is nice to take off the film, because it looks less tacky.
    The displays are nice and bright, you could easily see it in most lighting conditions (except direct sunlight would make it difficult)
    easy to plug in to your micro controller (with resistors of course) and get working.
    I didn’t bother trying to find a datasheet with the pinouts, i used my multimeter’s diode test function (you could use the proper resistor and a power supply) and just probed the pins to see what i needed. Someone here mentioned the top and bottom middle pins are positive, and they were correct, so I went from there.
    for a buck a piece you cant go wrong.

  • Product COM-08530 | about 3 years ago

    Now the datasheet says that it’s forward voltage is normally 12 volts. Does that mean if I have a 12 volt supply I need no extra resistors to power it?

  • Product PRT-00124 | about 3 years ago

    I didn’t get this kit, but I have one very very similar to this one. I love the way you have a size to fit almost any distance on a bradboard perfectly.

  • News - Revisiting the Reverse Ge… | about 3 years ago

    Imagine taking this to an airport :D
    ‘Sir, can you open this box please?'
    'no'
    'Why not?'
    'It won’t let me'
    lol

  • Product DEV-09950 | about 3 years ago

    If you want more ram i would recommend using a second or third ATMEGA chip to pass off some of the workload to. Then they can communicate to each other with serial.
    For example, if you were programming some light sequence game, you could have one main AVR that could controll the graphics of the game, and everything involved with the lights. Then you could have another one that is controlling the actual game engine, and the inputs from the buttons, switches etc…
    This would work for a lot of purposes, and would not be too difficult to set up.

  • Product GPS-00465 | about 4 years ago

    What are you doing at 60,000 feet? flying a top secret military fighter aircraft?
    Dude, today’s airliners fly at 35,000 to 40,000 feet.
    and if your using high altitude balloons, why do you need gps data the entire time? it doesnt matter till it starts coming down.

  • Product WRL-08946 | about 4 years ago

    I don’t know the official numbers, but im pretty sure 400MHz is in a safe frequency, and nobody is going to be driving around town looking for your transmitters, and 500ft is nothing to worry about.

Name Pieces Total
Generic parts
63 43.75
Digital
5 33.75
Arduino
11 17.15