Fusion PCB & PCB Assembly & Flexible PCB - Seeed Studio. Seeed Fusion PCB & PCB Assembly Seeed is a hardware innovation platform for makers to grow inspirations into differentiating products and offers accessible technologies with quality and delivery guarantee.
Seeed Fusion Service offers one-stop prototyping service for PCB(printed circuit board) service, PCBA (PCB Assembly) service and other electronic and mechanical customized service (like CNC milling,3D printing,PCB layout service) Seeed Fusion promises mature PCB manufacturing and fabrication with low cost, fast build time and 100% quality guarantee for our service.If you are not satisfied with the service or product you receive,we will do our best to make it right. why choose us Online instant quote without hidden cost Quick turn service with 24 hours build time Over 7 years experience with trusted capability Professional and thoughtful technical support Free online DFM Review (Design for Manufacturing) Circuit Stickers. What are Circuit Stickers?
Circuit Stickers are electronic stickers that you can use to build glowing, sensing, and interactive projects without any complicated equipment or programming skills. All you need is your imagination. Building circuits with them is fun and easy – just stick them onto a surface like you would with a normal sticker, and build up a circuit by sticking several stickers together and adding a battery. They’re an approachable way to learn and create electronics through craft, whether you’re just starting out with circuits or creating complex interactive artworks.
PCBShopper » A Price Comparison Site for Printed Circuit Boards. Making Your Own Solder Paste Stencils. Making Your Own Solder Paste Stencils Skill Level: Intermediate by Paul Smith | October 25, 2012 | 56 comments Overview Surface mount components often intimidate people.
For me, making the jump from breadboards and perforated PCB to creating schematics in Altium and using a PCB mill was huge. When I was hired at SparkFun, I made the switch from Altium to Eagle, and instead of milling my PCBs, I had easy access to BatchPCB. Amazon.co. ITCDT20125.pdf. 2.4G Wireless nRF24L01+ module with PA and LNA. Overview The nRF24L01 module is the latest in RF modules.
This module uses the 2.4GHz transceiver from Nordic Semiconductor, the nRF24L01+. This transceiver IC operates in the 2.4GHz band and has many new features! Take all the coolness of the nRF2401A and add some extra pipelines, buffers, and an auto-retransmit feature - very nice! This board features a reverse polarized SMA connector for maximum RF range. This module comes with the 2.4G antenna (2DB), with 250Kbps transmission rate on open air it can reach the 800-1K meters communication distance. Note: We now populate these boards with the nRF24L01+. Features Documents Please visit our wiki page for more info about this product.
Technical support For technical support, please open a ticket on Itead Support System. Nextion 2.4″ and 4.3″ UART TFT Displays Come with a Drag and Drop UI Editor (Crowdfunding) You may want or need to add a small TFT display to control your devices, and it may not always be easy to interface with the hardware, and desiging the user interface may be time consuming.
ITEAD Studio latest project, Nextion TFT HMI touchscreen displays, aims to simplify connection with a simple UART interface, and make UI design easier with their Nextion Editor that allows developers to create a user interface without coding. Two models are available: The micro SD card is used to upload code faster than via the USB to UART interface. Beside the hardware, Nextion Editor is the other exciting part of this project. The WYSIWYG user interface editor allows you to drag and drop your own images / icons, and also comes with pre-defined components such as text, buttons, progress bar, menus, gauges, and so on. Nextion Editor (Click to Enlarge) Nextion project has been listed on Indiegogo for a few days, and have already raised over $32,000 from about 1,400 backers.
Which Board is Right for Me? For a few months after Raspberry Pi came out, the choice was pretty simple.
If you wanted to talk to arbitrary electronics, your best bet was to buy an Arduino microcontroller board; if you needed the power of an ARM-based processor to run Linux, the Raspberry Pi single-board computer (SBC) was the obvious choice (that is, if you could get your hands on one. Delivery issues are mostly resolved, but last year some people waited more than six months for their Pi). Before Arduino and Raspberry Pi, things were more complicated. Going forward, things aren’t just complicated again — they’re bewildering.
We’re now seeing an explosion of new boards coming to market, and there’s no reason to expect the trend to slow in the next year or two. Life Before Arduino The commercial microcontroller story starts, arguably, in 1971, with the arrival of the 4-bit Intel 4004. Still available off-the-shelf today at less than $2 a chip, the PIC is a workhorse. The March of Arduino The Tessel The LaunchPad MSP430. Catalog. Which Board is Right for Me? Technical Machine.