I was not satisfied with how the motor was running. Sometimes stopping whenever it hit a big "cake".
This one cost more then the other one, but it now has more power when it hits a "cake".
Step 1: Safety Safety Safety (Don't do what I did.)
I burned my thumb and index finger on my left hand trying to switch hands with the soldering iron(35W). grabbed the metal end and started to solder with out knowing I grabbed it.
I know I burned my hand, but I don't feel anything. I will throw a picture up later if it starts to blister.
No blister. The part of the soldering iron that I did grab was the area that is black from the heat.
Step 2: The Parts
What is needed (I went to local Radio Shack). $ 11.56 + tax for parts
- Size M female power jack #274-1563
- Full-Wave Bridge Rectifier #276-1152 (or a 6v 1A DC power supply)
- 2 Push button switches #275-1556(not pictured but comes in a 2 pack)
- DPDT Switch #275-664 (not pictured)
- 25v 2200uF Capacitor (it is the purple one that can be found on the main board)It helps get the motor going and smooths out the rectifier
- Standard Soldering Equipment(iron, solder, bandages, burn cream, etc)
Step 4: The power plug
The screen moves on a track. It comes off the the box by two latches. Easier then working on the whole box.