Sorry, I can't help. Best of luck.
Nice project, but please correct the spelling. All of us have vices, but only tool users have vises.
A fine job by a fine craftsman. Thank you for posting this.
As an alternative to 3-D printing an enclosure/baseboard for the Pi, how about gutting the optical drive and using the metal shell? That way, if you're clever enough, you don't even need the SATA cable because the connections are on the shell.
Suggestions:1) Plywood, rather than composition board, for the table surface. It gives the ball a truer bounce.2) A regular ping-pong net, rather than a wooden divider.Otherwise, a great project. Thanks for sharing it.
Looks delicious, but what about the onion? A thin slice of Vidalia type onion beneath the cheese adds texture, crunch, a a teeny bit of bit. An alternative is chopped green onion.
Looks delicious.Note that with fresh picked zucchini from your garden it will taste even better than with store bought. In most locations, zucchini is easy to grow.
I suggest shredded Mexican cheese, rather than the much blander Mozarella. Much tangier.
An alternative is to power the Arduino at 3.3 v. Just substitute the voltage regulator on the board, change the 5v one to a 3.3v one. This does technically overclock the ATM328 chip, but I haven't had any problems with that. This change enormously simplifies interfacing the Arduino board to a 3.3v peripheral.
You probably fried the ATM328. That's why I suggest cloning it before usage.See my Instructable on how to do this:https://www.instructables.com/id/Using-an-In-Syste...A blank 328 chip can be had for about $2, and the programmer only costs $12.50.
I haven't played around with a touch display, so this particular Instructable is only about the standard, non-touch, display.
Wooden Puzzle Box
Yes, I used a 3.3v powered Arduino. Note that an ATMega 328 at 16 MHz can be powered from 3.3v, but this is out of spec, though I've never had a problem with it.
Nice project.Suggestion: Expand it to produce a full-fledged chess clock.
For cutting traces on stripboard, a rotary (Dremel) tool with a small cutting disc is useful. But, wear protective eyewear.
Interesting Instructable, but more detail -- much more detail -- on finding and connecting / wiring up the controller/adapter would be helpful.
The part you describe is the plug, rather than the jack. The jack is the receptacle that the plug inserts into. Otherwise a useful Instructable.
Pi Zero Talking Radio
AM DX'ing, the hobby of listening to radio signals from far away...
No Nonsense Survival Kit
As an alternative to the camera board, you could also use an el-cheapo webcam plugged into usb (using a powered hub). You'd need a hole drilled through the door or apartment wall for the usb cable, of course.Great project and creative use of the 'zero.
Very instructive Instructable, and thanks for posting it. Just one question: I think maybe that a resistor rated at 5 watts will overheat at 1 amp, 12v. Better to use a higher-rated power resistor or paste a big heatsink on the resistor.
These cheap little kit scopes are great for learning electronic fundamentals, but no so much for troubleshooting or practical use. I recall a couple of Heathkit courses that required an oscilloscope -- too bad these little gadgets were not available back then.Note: I built one of these scope kits, the one where you had to solder the SMD ICs and resistors yourself. Difficult, requiring much patience and a fine touch, but doable.
Magnetic connectors for batteries
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