A part was designed to do three things.
- Hold the circuit board in place inside the pipe.
- Cover a hole in the side of the pipe where the circuit board would enter.
- Hole a Raspberry Pi0 on the outside.
Rotating model of circuit board holder
On the inside, fingers to hold the PCB were added. The fingers could be broken away if they interfered with how the PCB fit. Precise measurements could have made a highly customized PCB holder but would likely make it useless for someone making a board at home or anyone rearranging the board to their own purposes. The fingers are most obvious in the first picture.
Zooming to show part location on tagger
A print was made after some major printer maintenance. No support was needed due to the size and orientation of the print, which was intentional. Tolerances for the printer led to some of the fingers becoming fused. This can be remedied with a saw blade.
Print of circuit board holder
- Arduino firmware
- OpenSCAD code
- STL printable models
- STL printable pipe dividers
- Python Last-Man-Standing program
The rest of the posts for this project have been arranged by date
First time here?
Completed projects from year 1
Completed projects from year 2
Completed projects from year 3
Disclaimer for http://24hourengineer.blogspot.com/ and 24hourengineer.com
This disclaimer must be intact and whole. This disclaimer must be included if a project is distributed.
All information in this blog, or linked by this blog, are not to be taken as advice or solicitation. Anyone attempting to replicate, in whole or in part, is responsible for the outcome and procedure. Any loss of functionality, money, property or similar, is the responsibility of those involved in the replication.
All digital communication regarding the email address email@example.com becomes the intellectual property of Brian McEvoy. Any information contained within these messages may be distributed or retained at the discretion of Brian McEvoy. Any email sent to this address, or any email account owned by Brian McEvoy, cannot be used to claim property or assets.
Comments to the blog may be utilized or erased at the discretion of the owner. No one posting may claim property or assets based on a post.
This blog, including pictures and text, is copyright to Brian McEvoy.