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Picture of Sous-vide Arduino Shield
*NOTE* THIS PROJECT IS DONE BY A GROUP OF STUDENTS FROM SINGAPORE POLYTECHNIC

The tools and components were provided by our FYP supervisor Teo Shin Jen.

Sous-vide (/suːˈviːd/; French for "under vacuum")[1] is a method of cooking food sealed in airtight plastic bags in a water bath for a long time—72 hours in some cases—at an accurately determined temperature much lower than normally used for cooking, typically around 60 °C (140 °F). The intention is to cook the item evenly, not overcook the outside while still keeping the inside at the same 'doneness' and to keep the food juicier.

Items needed:
Arduino Uno x 1
2x16 LCD x 1
RGB x 1
LM35 Temperature Sensor x 1
Sparkfun Solid State Relay (SSR) Control x 1
1K ohm Resistors x 6
Push Buttons x 3
Vacuum Pump x 1
Electrical Heating Appliance x 1
AC Face Plate x 1
AC Plug x 1

Skills Needed:
Soldering skill
Basic electrical engineering skill

Overview:
DIY Sousvide Arduino Shield
AC Power Control
Code for Arduino
Experiment on Sousvide  Arduino Shield

Step 1:

Picture of
sous-vide shield.1.png
DIY Sousvide Arduino Shield

Solder the following components into an Arduino Sousvide Shield as shown:

2x16 LCD x 1
RGB x 1
LM35 Temperature Sensor x 1
Sparkfun Solid State Relay (SSR) Control x 1
1K ohm Resistors x 6
Push Buttons x 3

Purpose of the components:
Arduino Uno - Prototyping platform for testing 
LCD - Display results (eg. temperature)
RGB - Visual signal 
LM35 Temperature Sensor - Detect temperature  
SSR - Electronic switching device in which a small control signal controls a larger load current or voltage
Push Buttons - Setting  


 
I would like to use a dallas one wire ds18b20 and I am getting errors about unit8_t conversion to float

any suggestions to adapt your code to use the dallas one wire
teknohawk3 years ago
nice! but i don't quite understand, what does it do?
http://www.instructables.com/id/Beef-Ribs-Cooked-En-Sous-Vide-135-F-for-48-Hours/
It is to control the heat of the meat and if needed to readjust.
Keeps temperature constant for the cooling liquid. Cooking robot if you will.
Interesting wiring arrangement.