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Sorry, my computer's hard drive broke and i lost everything.
Unfortunately, my computer's hard drive failed, so i lost everything (before i could finish the code). But the logic i had was to have a counter, and every time the stepper made one step (CW), the counter would increase, and if it went counter clock-wise, it would decrease by one. The problem with that was that sometimes these cheap steppers would not turn (because too much torque would prevent it from turning), but the counter would still update.
Thank you very much, this is exactly the answer i was looking for! I am building my own CNC and i need to solder some wires from my wall plug to multiple components that require 110vAC, and i wasn't sure if it would pose a resistance to the electricity flowing (thus melting the solder).
Hello,Have a very important question: can you solder the same way (as you mention above) for big wires that will transmit 220vAC? Is there a max voltage acceptable for tin soldering? If i solder two 220vAC wires together as above, will the electricity flowing through make the solder melt away?Thank you very much.
Hello,This is amazing! I made it and i am really happy about it! I've been trying to do the same thing but without Visuino, and also by adding a LCD (using the analog pins A2-A7 as digital outputs) to indicate the "position" of the steppers, and the joystick push button to change the speeds of the stepper.Thank you for this instructable, it will really help me out to achieve my goal!
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