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Arduino Nano Battery Tester: Soldering Timelapse

Anyway... If I burned up everything, then I'll give up with my project for some time (it's my first time with arduino and electronics) I spent HOURS prototyping, testing and troubleshooting. Another hours packing, wiring and soldering everything in a tiny box Everything was ready and working flawlessly 8) Then the final part - a cable with DC jack which I thought I knew polarity - boom $#@&!

Arduino Nano Battery Tester: Soldering Timelapse

HiI wanted to make a GPS logger. I have been trying to follow tutorials on the internet but I have had no luck yet. Could anyone please help? my hardware is and arduino uno which it temporary replacing a nano, neo m6 ublox GPS module and an SD card module.

If you want to add an On/Off switch, we also made that really easy. The two 0.1" holes with a box around them are the battery output line. Carefully cut the trace between them with a hobby knife and replace with two wires from a switch like this slide switch, or this pushbutton one, for example.Charging is performed in three stages: first a preconditioning charge, then a constant-current fast charge and finally a constant-voltage trickle charge to keep the battery topped-up. The charge current is 100mA by default, so it will work with any size battery and USB port. If you want you can easily change it over to 500mA mode by soldering closed the jumper on the bottom, for when you'll only be charging batteries with 500mAh size or larger.For use with Adafruit LiPoly/LiIon batteries only! Other batteries may have different voltage, chemistry, polarity or pinout.

This image shows the guts of the whole system. On the left side from top to bottom:The arduino board with the attached shield. Several items are connected via cables to the shield: The IR remote receiver with its red-black-blue cable going to the upper lid of the box on the right. The IR receiver itself is glued to the lid with instant adhesive. The servo can be connected via the red-black-green cable going towards the outside of the lid. The third party wireless RF remote receiver (dismantled compared to my last post) sits in the bottom right part of the left lid and is attached to the shild also via a cable. Last but not least you see the 9V battery powering the arduino and the shield. The wireless RF receiver has its own battery.Ultimate Trigger V1 - Box Open

The following images show the system without the box. First the shield connected to the arduino. The battery, servo, RF receiver and IR receiver are all disconnected.Ultimate Trigger V1 - Shield On Arduino

The following image shows the finished breadboard version. You see the arduino board in blue on the left above the yellow 9V battery. Between the arduino board and the battery is the attached wireless remote receiver. In the middle you find the white breadboard with the necessary electronics. On the NEX you see the servo attached via a cable strap and a rubber band. On the right you see the wireless remote transmitter and the IR remote transmitter. 350c69d7ab


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