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Picture of Pocket laser engraver.
I have been trying to get my hands on a laser cutter for some time but they always seem out of reach. All the great things that can be done with a real laser cutter tickle the imagination.

I feel it's time to share my latest project - a low cost laser engraver,. The workspace is a bit small but none the less it works and comes so cheap that most will be able to replicate the result. I did take a few shortcuts, as I feel I don't have the knowledge to do all the electronics I opted for readymade but low cost in favor of trying to make my own (and most likely fail). All parts used are however easy to find.

I am pleased with the end result even if there is room for improvements. The small size and low power is a bit limiting but I have made allot of fun things already. Paper cutouts, plant markers and stamps among some. The engraver itself might not fit in a pocket but the workspace limits what you can do with it to fit in the pocket.

A word of warning is in place . This instructable is using a ~200mW red laser. It might nut cut through chunks of wood but it will make you go blind if you are not careful. Never look into the beam, even reflections can be dangerous if focused. Please be careful.



 
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Step 1: Acquire the parts.

Picture of Acquire the parts.
Most of the hardware comes from my junk bin. The aluminum profiles, the piece of MDF and various nuts, bolts and wires. But some things need to be acquired. Most of the electronics can be found over at Sparcfun and the rest on e-bay or a swap meet.

- Arduino - this is the heart of the control electronics.
- Easydrive - stepper driver.
- Two DVD-rom drivers - Maybe more if you’re unlucky, and at least one DVD-R to salvage the laser from.
- Laser housing - singles can be found on e-bay.
- Laser driver - There are lots of alternatives here, I use a simple LM317 based circuit.
- Various nuts, bolts and other building materials.


Step 2: Rip apart the DVD-Roms.

All you need from the DVD-Roms are the stepper motor assembly and one laser diode. I had a bit of bad luck and found that one of my DVD-Roms had a plastic assembly that would be very hard to work with. Thus I ripped apart three DVD-Roms and only used parts from two of them. It is pretty strait forward and most DVD-Roms I have opened works more or less the same way.

After removal of the screws at the bottom of the drive you can lift it of like a lid. Underneath you will most likely find two circuit boards and none of them are any use to us. But remember to salvage other useful parts that can be used for other projects. For example under the front circuit board there is a small dc motor worth saving. This is when it is time to remove the front together with the front of the tray; the front comes loose after you pull out the tray (just use a hairpin and the small hole in the front). The next step can include some screws and/or mild force. Remove the two circuit boards. Be careful with the ribbon cable to the stepper motor. If you turn the DVD-Rom right side up and remove the cover, you should find what we are looking for, the stepper motor assembly. Remove the screws and just lift it out.

Now that we have the assembly out it needs to be cleaned up a bit. Remove the spindle motor, it could be useful but I feel they are hard to drive and thus don't keep them. They are usually hold in place by three very small screws but sometimes they are part of a larger assembly so be careful that removing it won’t compromise the two rods holding the lens.

The lens is another story, just remove it best possible way, we need a smooth surface to attach other parts to later. Be careful to not harm the DVDR laser diode. It can come to good use if you don't want to buy a new powerful laser later. See the next step.

Step 3: Putting a laser together.

There are so many good instructables on this subject, I will just make this part a quick one and let the pictures do most of the talking.

Removing the laser from the DVDR is not hard but most lens assemblies look different. Locate the diodes (there will be two, one IR and one red) and remove them from the assembly. There are some optics and two magnets that can be saved for future projects. Once you have removed the two diodes you must be careful. The two diodes are very small and fragile. Remove the small connecting PCB strips from the diodes and use two AAA batteries to check for the red diode.

Now that you have the bare diode it is time to mount the diode in the housing. Place the diode in the housing and use the back of the housing to press down the diode very carefully using a vice. When you get this far you are on the home stretch. Solder the wires to the positive and negative pins, screw in the lens and you are done.

Step 4: Construct the mechanics.

To make this as easy as possible I got hold of a piece of MDF just a little bit larger than the DVD-Rom stepper assembly. This will work as the base to hold both the X and Y axis. I found some spacers to hold the Y axis but bolts with a couple of nuts would work just as well. The measurements here are not critical but it is important that every axis is square to the other entire axis. I found that mounting the first assembly level with the MDF would make it easier to align everything.

The workspace is mounted on the old laser diode assembly. Make sure it is flat and level then glue something on that will serve as workspace. I found a piece of 1/4" acrylic that worked out just fine. It made this workspace stable enough but as the laser can shine through it I was not sure if this would be a security hazard or not. Later I found the solution I think works out for the best. I cut a piece of the DVDR metal case to the same size as the acrylic and glued it on. This way it still very stable and you get a workspace that will be tough. One positive side effect is that you can secure whatever you are engraving with small magnets.

For the X axis I found some aluminum profiles in my junk bin but just about anything could be used as long as it is stable. Measure the height you feel will be right for what you want to engrave. I opted for 7.5" long pieces for the support. This would give me a little under 2" clearance.

One important thing, the mounting holes on the assembly are not symmetrical. Be sure to measure the distance from the bottom end of the supports to the linear guides. That way you will be sure to get everything aligned. Where you mount the X axis will be dependent on the laser mounting. The laser should be in the center of the work area when the Y axis is in the middle position. When you mount the axis to the base plate drill a small guide hole for the screws after you made sure that everything is square.

Now you should have the X and Y axis done and square to each other.

The laser mount does not have to be very sophisticated, mine is made from a small piece of plastic sheet and a clip then everything is glued together. Using a clip to hold the laser lets me change the focus point by simply slide the laser up and down. As with all other parts the size is not that important as long as everything is square. There are just one measurement you need to think about here, the laser should be in the center of the work area when the Y and X axis is in the center position.

Step 5: Electronics

I started soldering the steppers. I used a ribbon cable to connect the steppers and solder them to the existing connections from the DVD boards. On the other end I solder a four pin header so that it could be used with a breadboard. The same thing goes for the Easydriver, solder pin headers and use them with the breadboard. Ribbon cable can be found in abundance around old computer shops and service centers. All those old disk drive cables can be of good use.

In the schematics I have added a relay for use with a fan. This can come in handy as the engraving produces some smoke.

The Easydriver have two pins called MS1 and MS2, these sets the step sequence. Tie them both to the five volt output from the Easydriver. This sets the step sequence to micro stepping . The four pins from the stepper connect to the motor output. All steppers I have found have all had the same pinout on the small connecting PCB. Connect the pins in the same order to the Easydriver as on the connecting PCB. The control pins (step, dir, gnd) goes to the Arduino. Besides this the Easydriver needs motor power connected. I use a twelve volt wall wart that drives the motors, fan and Arduino. There is a potentiometer that controls the power to the motors, I just set this to the lowest setting and turn it up a tad if the steppers don't have enough force. I don't know the rating on the steppers, if they gets to hot you’re driving them to hard.

The fan just needs to be connected to the fan output. A small computer fan works well, just connect the positive and negative leads to the correct output.

The laser driver is an LM317 based circuit with no specials. This will work fine but it is far from optimal. I am driving the laser diode far too hard at about 300mA and if you do that you can’t expect a very long life for the diode. The best solution would be to find a stronger laser and better driver but to keep to the spirit of things I wanted to use the laser from the DVDR itself. Laser on/off is controlled by the same relay as the fan.

If you want to simplify you could skip the whole laser driver and use a readymade driver. Then all you would have to do would be to connect the power to the fan relay. Of course this would probably be a little bit more expensive.

The whole thing evolved into a new Arduino shield, the Laser Shield. I have included the schematic and board layout in Eagle format . Creating a circuit board is a bit out of the scope for this instructable, but there are lots of really good guides here on Instructables.
If you want to make your own layout with Easydrivers I have made a Eagle library with the driver, it can be downloaded here .

Step 6: Prepare the Arduino.

Picture of Prepare the Arduino.
For the Arduino I started out writing my own software. But while searching for a good way to control movement from the serial port I stumbled upon something called "Grbl ". This is a g-code interpreter with lots of nifty functions. As I already had everything connected to the Arduino I had to ether change my connections or change the software. Luckily it is easy to change control pins in the software. I did however have to download Winavr and then the code from github.com . It is not that hard to do. After downloading and extracting the code you have to change the port numbers in config.h and make sure you get them in the right order. Then all you have to do is start a command window, enter the correct folder and type "make". If all goes to plan you should end up with a .hex file ready for the Arduino.

I have however changed the pin-out since then and here in the instructable I use the default pin-out of Grbl. This will make it a lot simpler to follow and setup. You can just download the prepared hex file from the Grbl download page .

Important:
The current version of Grbl (0.6b) has a bug in the queue system. The laser on and off (M3, M5) commands are not put in the queue and the laser will be turned on and off as soon as the Arduino receives the commands. This is resolved in the edge branch. You can download and the source from here , or grab the compiled hex I am using from here . This should resolve the issue until the next version of Grbl.

Any way you choose to do it you will end up with a .hex file that you must get into the Arduino. I have tried a couple of different ways and the one I like the most is by a program called XLoader . The programming is pretty straight forward; select the correct serial port for your Arduino. Select the hex file and type of Arduino and press upload. If you are using the new Arduino Uno the XLoader doesn’t work, you will get an upload error. In that case I recommend using ARP/Arduino Uploader but even this uploader has some issues with the Uno. When programming the Arduino select the com port and microcontroller in the respective dropdown. After that you will have to make a change in the “AVR Dude Params” text. Erase the “-b19200” (without the quotes) part and click on the upload button. In any case, a couple of seconds later you are done and are ready to try it out. Exit the XLoader and get to the next paragraph.

The Arduino needs to be set up for the job. Start your favorite serial terminal and open the port your Arduino is connected to. You should get a welcome message:

Grbl 0.6b
'$' to dump current settings"

If you enter $ followed by return you will get a list of options. Something like this:

$0 = 400.0 (steps/mm x)
$1 = 400.0 (steps/mm y)
$2 = 400.0 (steps/mm z)
$3 = 30 (microseconds step pulse)
$4 = 480.0 (mm/sec default feed rate)
$5 = 480.0 (mm/sec default seek rate)
$6 = 0.100 (mm/arc segment)
$7 = 0 (step port invert mask. binary = 0)
$8 = 25 (acceleration in mm/sec^2)
$9 = 300 (max instant cornering speed change in delta mm/min)
'$x=value' to set parameter or just '$' to dump current settings
ok

You must change the steps/mm for X and Y axis to 53.333 on both. Just enter "$0=53.33" followed by return and then "$1=53.333" followed by return. Z axis can be ignored as it is not used. The acceleration can be ramped up to something like 100 ("$8=100" and return). As we move really slowly with this machine acceleration can be high. Another side effect of low acceleration can be that curves get a lot more burnt than straight lines as the controller constantly tries to accelerate and decelerate but never reach full speed. If you build this like me one of your axis might be mirrored. This is easy to fix. Option $7 lets you change direction on axis. I wanted to change direction on the X axis so I type in "$7=8" as I want to change bit 3 (8 = 00001000 binary) if you want to change direction on Y axis you type in 16 (00010000) or 24 (00011000) to change both. The complete documentation of the invert mask can be found here .

Now you are ready for the computer setup. If you want to try some movement you can type "G91 G28 X0 Y0 [return]" to zero the axis. Followed by "X10 Y10 [enter]". You should see 10mm movement on each of the axis.

Step 7: Getting the software ready.

Picture of Getting the software ready.
I will just go through the basics here. What software you need, how to set it up and the basic tool chain. I will only talk about windows based systems, all you Linux people will have to do some digging around (even if Inkscape and the extension should work fine on Linux as well). First you will have to download three files:

Inkscape - this is open source vector editing software. (download )
Laser engraver extension - This generates the g-code needed to control the laser. (download )
G-code sender - A small windows program I wrote to communicate with Grbl. (download )(source )

Install Inkscape by following their instructions. This should be a pretty painless process. And any help on the subject should be easy to find in the documentation on their web page. Next up is the extension; this is a little harder but not much. Open the .zip file in your favorite unpacker and copy all the files to "c:\Program Files\Inkscape\share\extensions". You have to restart Inkscape for the extension to show up. The extension is a heavily modified version of "Gcodetools ". That is it for setting up Inkscape. You can leave the "G-code sender" on your desktop or any other place where you will find it later. It does not need to be installed.

One important word about the extension, I am not a python programmer and there might be some kinks in the code.

I assume you have everything installed and ready to use by now. Here is a quick screencast of the work flow.




I hope this was not too quick. There are loads of guides on how to use Inkscape out there. I will not go into any details on how to use it.

The G-code sender is another story; there is no documentation as I just made the program. All the documentation is in this instructable, but feel free to ask if you have any questions. When you open the program it should be pretty self explanatory. The only strange thing is the radio buttons "\n\r" and "\r\n". Depending on what version of Grbl you are using the line ending are different. If the one doesn't work try the other one. Choose your serial port, and if you do forget to plug in your laser engraver, plug it in and hit the refresh button and your serial port should show up. Hit the "open" button to open hailing frequencies. Once the port is open you can type in commands like any terminal software in the text box above the open button. To start engraving a file you can ether type in the file path or click on the browse button and select a file.
When you click on "print" your file transfer will begin. The file will be transferred until the buffer on the Arduino is full, about 20 rows or so. When the buffer is ready for more data another row will be transferred. When you hit stop the transfer will end but the Arduino will not stop until the buffer is empty. When you hit the "close" button or exit the program the serial port will be closed and any transfer will be stopped.

Sometimes there will be a G-code that Grbl can’t interpret and will return an error. Most of the times these errors can be ignored but they will show up in the sender. This can be comments or the start and end "%" sign. If there is a comment after a command there will be an error but the command will still be executed. For example "G21 (All units in mm)" the G21 command will be executed but the comment will give an error.
 

Step 8: Final assembly and extras.

To finish the small engraver I made a small box from the Masonite board I found in a picture frame. It is just glued together. In the front there is a small fan from an old graphics card. The cooling is necessary for the Easydrivers when you mount them in any kind of housing. They get hot when out in the open and even hotter in some sort of housing. In the box I glued some threaded spacers; this allows me to screw on the bottom. The Arduino is in turn screwed to the bottom. It makes the engraver into a useful and easy to handle little tool.

Some small extras have been added along the build. First of is the fan that keeps smoke away from the workspace. This is a small 40mm computer fan connected to the laser relay that I wrote about in the electronics step. The fan is pointed away from the workspace and gently sucks away smoke.

Another small but very useful extra are the magnets to hold down paper and other light weight objects. I got these from an old toy . After gluing some nuts on top of them they are done.

To change the focus you can screw in and out the lens. Or you could set the focus once on the workspace and then slide the laser up and down in the mount. This is how I do it. I have a set focus when the laser is at the lowest possible position in the mount. Then all I have to do is measure the thickness of the material and raise the laser the same amount. Most times I just hold the material next to the laser mount and move the laser to the correct height.

Step 9: Final results.

Picture of Final results.
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Here are some of the things I made with this little engraver so far. I will let the images tell most of the story. The only limit is your imagination (besides the low power and small work area).

Key chain.
I found some paint stirrer sticks at my local DIY shop. I liked the look of the wood and they were cheap. I saw of a piece and drilled a small hole. After some sanding I engraved the Binford logo from the sitcom "Home improvement".

Plant marker.
A normal Popsicle stick engraved with the plants name.

Personalized matches.
I'm just trying to show off ;)

Memo note holder.
A clothespin engraved and with a small neodymium magnet glued to the back makes a great way to stick a bunch of notes together on the fridge or any other metal surface. I like clothespins they are very versatile.

Stamp.
Cut out of a small foam sheet and glued to a piece of Masonite.

Airplane.
Thanks to scriptster who made the G-code for the model. Check out his model here .

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beardyyesterday

Cheers Groover for the inspiration!

My laser arrived today so it's all systems go now!

Does anyone know if the compatibility problem with Laser Engraver Extension Inkscape v 0.91 is an Inkscape problem or an extension problem? It would be handy to get it fixed.

For now it seems to be playing ball with Inkscape 0.48.5 on OS X.

vvashurin made it!11 days ago

This is my attempt. No wood-burning, but black plastic, and dark polyester (polyurithane) foams engraving is good, as for me. I use "Lite Fire Laser" program, and "Universal Gcode Sender". This is my second CNC project.

IMG_20150406_230444.jpgIMG_20150406_230522.jpgIMG_20150406_230351.jpgIMG_20150406_082916.jpg

hi.what is link"lite fire laser"?? thanks

filip51144 days ago

As far as I know it is possible to cut paper and engrave wood. What about plastic like back lid of the phone or cover for the phone? What other materials can be engraved on this kind of laser?

geceng26 days ago

i am using arduino uno and L293D shield...where do i connect the laser??

This is my first electronic project. I really dont know much about the circuit

Hi, geceng! In my first attempt, I build this engraver on L293D, but there is no compatible software to use it. All standard CNC working with controllers with "DIR-STEP-GND" control signals, and no way to use L293D without problems. May be - add another ArduinoMini for "Dir-Step" signals emulation. One Arduino - with GRBL software, and another - with dir-step controller emulation on L293D.

shamid112 days ago

hey groover, can you just tell me how much voltage you are providing through power pin? (i.e. external power used through "Vin")

rudsomlima made it!15 days ago

Thanks Groover!

First build with 2 axles. After 3-axis to regulate the ideal height of focus, depending on the height of the material that will cut or burn.

IMG_20150326_185419006.jpgIMG_20150402_113134393.jpgIMG_20150402_113140625.jpgIMG_20150402_113147822.jpgIMG_20150402_113155075_HDR.jpgIMG_20150402_113201122.jpgIMG_20150402_113207716.jpgIMG_20150402_113326038.jpg
geceng20 days ago

hello...

when i type $ return..

there is nothing happen

help please

buckhebb made it!27 days ago
Thank you so much for this tututorial, I started this project several years ago and finally got motivated and finish. Now I want to go bigger!
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aborge1 month ago

Hi there. I need some help please: Can you see this forum post and reply to it if you can help? http://www.instructables.com/community/Laser-Engraver-Circuit-Help/

aborge1 month ago

What type of arduino will fit nice in this circuit? the uno? And why are there 2 different circuits? the one on the picture is not the same as the one in eagle format. What type of LM317 is used? I know there are many types of them like K, L, S T and EMP.

Hey guys, what I need to do, if I want to use my Arduino Motor Shield L293D instead of easydrive's ?

kyacker2 months ago

I'm getting this error from inkscape when trying to export the .nc Any Ideas?

Traceback (most recent call last):

File "laserengraver.py", line 3188, in <module>

e.affect()

File "C:\Program Files\Inkscape\share\extensions\inkex.py", line 268, in affect

self.effect()

File "laserengraver.py", line 3156, in effect

self.orientation( self.layers[min(0,len(self.layers)-1)] )

File "laserengraver.py", line 3080, in orientation

doc_height = inkex.unittouu(self.document.getroot().get('height'))

AttributeError: 'module' object has no attribute 'unittouu'

cbarran kyacker2 months ago

Same error i got, any fix ?

glsf91 cbarran2 months ago

Yes, use the previous version of Inkscape 0.48.5 !

glsf91 glsf912 months ago

If you want to fix this bug see here:

http://www.tylerforsythe.com/2015/02/inkscape-lase...

Then you can use Inkscape 0.91

I've encountered the same Error with Inkscape 0.91 x64 , but it worked like a charm for Inkscape 0.48 x32

bayonino2 months ago
Hello! This is a good idea for a home made laser cutter I definitely want to try out. However, if the diameter of the average DVD plate is about 12cm will it not be possible to achieve a larger work space of about 10cm X 10cm?
Westornd2 months ago

Hello, Your instructable seem great, but i haven't fully read it (English isn't my motherlanguage) but can you say me if it can engrave on metal ?

probably not. you can with a 40w laser if you use a special compound on the metal. but engraving bare metal needs about 120w . perhaps if you have a makerspace or fablab near you you can ask them. they'll be happy to help

Thank you for your answer :D

mjain23 years ago
Just Awesome !!! Very innovative.
I was trying out a simple square with the laser engraver extension in Inkscape 0.48 and encountered the following error:

Inkscape has received additional data from the script executed. The script did not return an error, but this may indicate the results will not be as expected.
Select the active tab - Laser.


And no output file is being generated. Is the laser engraver specific to any particular version of inkscape? Please guide.

Thanks & regards
cbarran mjain22 months ago

I have this same problem , Did you ever find a fix ?

The last line of the message is key.
In Inkscape, when you select Extensions>Laserengraver>Laser the pop-up window has two tabs "Laser" and "Preferences". Make sure the "Laser" tab is selected before clicking the "Apply" button. If the "Preferences" tab is active you will get the error.
Thankssssss a lot :)
(Am a newbie with Inkscape :D )
BeerBellyJoe2 months ago

Im having a problem with inkscape, when i use the laser extension it pulls up a message box:

"Inkscape has received additional data from the script executed. the script did not return an error, but this may indicate the results will not be as expected."

I click "ok" nothing happens, no crazy lines around the image as the video shows, please help as i have no programing skills and have never used inkscape.

Thanks,

BeerBellyJoe2 months ago

Im having a problem with inkscape, when i use the laser extension it pulls up a message box:

"Inkscape has received additional data from the script executed. the script did not return an error, but this may indicate the results will not be as expected."

I click "ok" nothing happens, no crazy lines around the image as the video shows, please help as i have no programing skills and have never used inkscape.

Thanks,

richlang2 months ago

I have everything working thinks to your software suggestions thanks, but have a question. It seems when I print it will go to the extreme X position and click for a while then appear to go through the motions of the image, then the laser comes on and it starts engraving. It does print some pretty cool images but just wondering if it is trying to set 0,0 or what is going on? Also tried PIC engrave and it did not work, have you tried that for photos? I have not been successful at doing any photos yet just what I have drawn in Inkscape.

drluffy2 months ago

The settings I occupy in GRBL are as follows hopefully serve them :

$0=53.333 (x, step/mm)
$1=53.333 (y, step/mm)
$2=250.000 (z, step/mm)
$3=10 (step pulse, usec)
$4=600.000 (default feed, mm/min)
$5=500.000 (default seek, mm/min)
$6=192 (step port invert mask, int:11000000)
$7=5 (step idle delay, msec)
$8=80.000 (acceleration, mm/sec^2)
$9=0.050 (junction deviation, mm)
$10=0.100 (arc, mm/segment)
$11=25 (n-arc correction, int)
$12=3 (n-decimals, int)
$13=0 (report inches, bool)
$14=1 (auto start, bool)
$15=0 (invert step enable, bool)
$16=0 (hard limits, bool)
$17=0 (homing cycle, bool)
$18=0 (homing dir invert mask, int:00000000)
$19=25.000 (homing feed, mm/min)
$20=250.000 (homing seek, mm/min)
$21=100 (homing debounce, msec)
$22=1.000 (homing pull-off, mm)

lspee12 months ago

Hey, Grover i was wondering what demensions the lazer is because im trying to find a housin gbut i wont be able to purchase (10) because thats alot of extra parts? 45MM, 54mm 32mm?

JasonM112 months ago

Have you tried cutting canvas or fabric with this?

HarshitS3 months ago

Nice project sir. I am building one and not able to get easy driver and want to use L293D.I have controlled CD/DVD stepper with L293D before.Can you help me building mie and simple laser driver circuit.

Kutluhan3 months ago

I will use high power laser diode and driver from my other project and i don't want to plug my laser, fans, relay etc.. to my arduino. They must be powered from external source. So can i use his readymade hex file with only easy driver modules and steppers only? I see some codes for laser on the hex. Will it be a problem? I am very sorry for my bad english. And this is a very good project. 3 years later, thank you groover. :)

mjawed3 months ago

Hi Groover,

Really cool project. I am also trying to get this done! already slavaged CDROm drives parts, but still lokking for DVD ROM laser diode. wish me luck..

mjawed3 months ago

Hi Groover,

Really cool project. I am also trying to get this done! already slavaged CDROm drives parts, but still lokking for DVD ROM laser diode. wish me luck..

Dzony99333 months ago

Can this arduino replica do the job? http://www.aliexpress.com/store/product/Best-prices-100-New-IC-UNO-R3-MEGA328P-ATMEGA16U2-for-Arduino-Compatible-Free-Shipping-Dropshipping/1332628_2049572653.html?s=p

Dzony99333 months ago

Can this arduino replica do the job? http://www.aliexpress.com/store/product/Best-prices-100-New-IC-UNO-R3-MEGA328P-ATMEGA16U2-for-Arduino-Compatible-Free-Shipping-Dropshipping/1332628_2049572653.html?s=p

haoman20033 months ago

if i have this:

http://www.aliexpress.com/item/Dual-Driver-Chip-L9...

step driver how i connect it?

Mj_monsion3 months ago
Does anyone know how he came up with 53.333 steps/mm?
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