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Very well done. I'm actually looking at making a desk here any day now. What kind of wood did you use? It looks like walnut but its hard to tell. The color you achieved is exactly what I'd like for my desk.
I totally want to do this. However, you did mention that they were fragile. Is there a way that it could be strengthened so that it wasn't quite so fragile or brittle?
Good point. I forgot about fiberglass. I may have to try that since I have some on hand. I almost wonder, and I may need to play with this, if you couldn't find (or make) a thin, more pliable epoxy and at least brush some on to add some holding power and some rigidity?
3D Scanning Class
I'll have to look into that. I do have a DDS module that's appropriate for the relevant ranges since it's currently used for the last analyzer I did. It's actually still on my breadboard all hooked up and everything. The one thing I like about this one vs. my current one, is that this one looks like there's quite a few less connections needed, doesn't require a computer to hook up to in order to use, and it has the OLED. Once I have some time to sit down and look at everything, I'll be sure to share my findings with you. :)
KD0RVY Here - I had done a similar project for VHF/UHF and I think I like this one better, especially since it has a read-out with easy to read info. Could this be easily converted over for VHF/UHF use, and if so, what would need to be done?
Thank you very much for this cool Instructable. Im seriously going to try to build this since I already have a Pi3. I do have one (maybe more) question though. In regards to the amp used, if someone wanted to use a higher end 3.5" speaker that was, we'll say, 20w RMS to as high as 60w peak, is there a way to "stack" or daisy chain these amps to increase the power to support something like a speaker that requires more than 20w? Is there a more powerful amp that could be used in this project?Thanks again