Step 7: Wire Servo Trigger

To trigger the servos I used a large N.O momentary switch. To hold the switch and provide a handle I used the housing on a regular ballpoint pen. Removing the end cap and ink cartridge inside the pen I fed the wires through and connected the switch, the other end was wired to the battery and racetrack. I decided to encase my trigger cord in some scrap paracord.

After all the wiring is complete tuck any slack wires behind the battery holder, then cable tie the battery holder in place. Then, test out your circuit by depressing the momentary switch, all the servo should activate at once.
thanks for sharing. <br>I made this camera hat preference by your blog. <br>and it's success!!!! thank you. <br>I changed the electrode design for the switch that can mack servos turn back by itslef :) <br> <br>i'm from Taiwan , Taipei <br>http://www.youtube.com/user/carol1989818?feature=mhee
That's really great! <br />For sharing your version I've awarded you a 3-month Pro Membership to Instructables.com and given you a digital patch.
Would you please photograph yourself trying to get by the TSA, getting on a plane? :-) I'll pay to watch. <br> <br>what ever you do, stay out of sight, of the NYPD. <br> <br>cool idea. <br>
what about a pedestal for proper alignment? it should help a lot!
That is cool!
I had this idea once when I was young, I just never came around to doing it and knowing what to do........ <br> <br>.......saying that, you did a great job! 5*
You should give the software Hugin a try. It lets you stitch panoramic photos together graphically, and has all sorts of algorithms built in to compensate for differences in exposure, white balance, lens distortion, etc. <br> <br>http://hugin.sourceforge.net/
Thanks for the link, I deliberately left these shots unaltered to show the edge definition and what you can expect from a typical 6 camera setup.
haha this is fun! <br>great results
Cool idea! I love the panoramas!
Wow Great effort and great results!! <br> <br>I photograph panoramas with a fancy roundshot camera, but this surely gives nice results. Maybe your next project will involve a battery of digital cameras. <br> <br>Andre
Wouldn&acute;t it be easier to set all the contacts of the camera&acute;s push buttons in parallel, instead of wasting 6 servos? <br> <br>But nevertheless, great project :-)
I don't see that you could do that with these single-use 35mm film cameras, the buttons are mechanical.
Or if you wanna wire directly you can use these el-cheapo digital cameras instead: <br> <br>http://www.aliexpress.com/product-fm/547794456-Free-Shipping-Fast-Delivery-Cheap-New-Original-Mini-Smart-Digital-Photo-Camera-Cam-Wholesale-Retail-Drop-wholesalers.html <br> <br>By the way I don't know if there's such a thing as a photo shield for arduino
Those would probably work out cheaper than the processing on the 35mm film. <br>Providing there is enough overlap in the images you can use panorama software to stitch them together. <br> <br>Finished panoramas can be uploaded to http://youvr.com/ for sharing. <br> <br>Here is one that I did (you will need Quicktime to view it): <br> <br>http://youvr.com/showpiczoom.html?piczoom=admin/placeimages/1093-parkpan3.mov&amp;piczoomimageType=mov <br> <br>
Go put it in the analog camera challenge
this is great ive been trying to figure out a cheaper way to do this instead of buying a panoramic camera
That's really cool, great idea!
Great hack!
I agree this is a super hat very imaginative !!!<br> Gave you five.<br> <br> Have <a href="http://www.panoramas.dk/US/burning-man-2002.html" rel="nofollow">look here</a> for a panorama of a desert event <strong>:-)</strong><br> <br> A

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