Re: using breadboards

never used it for this kind of experimenting but it acts as the transformer and 
the chips and parts in circuits need pos and neg 5 volts now days.

Bryan Schulz
The BEST Solution
www.best-acts.com

  ----- Original Message ----- 
  From: Tyler Littlefield 
  To: programmingblind@xxxxxxxxxxxxx 
  Sent: Sunday, February 22, 2009 5:10 PM
  Subject: Re: using breadboards


  um... why would you want to plug in an ATX computer power supply?
  I'd need the connector on the board anyway. That's sure to make a bang, 
without reservation. :)

    ----- Original Message ----- 
    From: Bryan Schulz 
    To: programmingblind@xxxxxxxxxxxxx 
    Sent: Sunday, February 22, 2009 4:08 PM
    Subject: Re: using breadboards


    hi,

    you should go to radio shack and get the little white blocks with hundreds 
of holes, and a few packs of the stiff bendable wires. they are different 
lengths and colors with 1/4" stripped at each end and you use those wires to 
jam in the holes along with other parts to build your circuit.
    you could use a spare atx computer power supply for the power.

    Bryan Schulz
    The BEST Solution
    www.best-acts.com

      ----- Original Message ----- 
      From: Tyler Littlefield 
      To: programmingblind@xxxxxxxxxxxxx 
      Sent: Sunday, February 22, 2009 2:06 PM
      Subject: using breadboards


      Hello,
      I'm looking to start using breadboards to create some small things.
      I'd like to start off with something small, possibly a battery charger or 
something similar.
      I found a small tutorial on instructables, but not totally sure how to 
get going.
      It explained how things work somewhat, but not accurately enough for me.
      It mainly used pictures to explain, which didn't do me a whole lot of 
good.
      Any ideas on how I can set this up?
      I understand the polarity--hooking one negative end to the positive etc 
so that the circuit forms a loop, I'm just not sure how to do what I want.
      So, here's my idea.
      If I figure out the layout, I can set up a power cable going from the 
outlet to the breadboard.
      Then I can place in jumpers to bridge the gap.
      I can take the 120 volts down to 9 with some resisters (?) and hook a 
battery pack to the other end that will charge the batteries.
      I'm thinking I'm way off, but... ideas would be great.
      If I could, I'd like to set it up so it'd charge like 4 at once, then I 
could cut down the 120 to 36. Possibly put in a heat sink to keep it from 
getting really hot.

Other related posts: