Lync busy light mounted on my office desk, currently available.
Lync light with red navigation light lit.
Lync light with green navigation light lit.
Red light on the Lync module; meaning busy.
Yellow light on the Lync module; meaning away.
Green light on the Lync module; meaning available.
Front of the Lync module with new lights, old LED holes plugged with rubber gaskets.
Front of the Lync module with the new navigation lights on top.
Inside the Lync light module with new lights and stripboard fitted.
New stripboard with Darlington driver mounted inside Lync light module.
Inside the Lync module with the new stripboard fitted and connected.
Stripboard with Darlington driver connected to the Lync light module, decided not to use the optocoupler.
Inside the Lync light, with the navigation lights wires.
Front of the Lync light with the new navigation lights mounted on top.
I've started work on the new lights on top of the Lync busy light.
Inside LED strobe controller for car module, with wires connected to pin headers.
Strip board with AVR chip, inside LED strobe controller for car.
Light switch module mounted on wall. Heat-sink used for 5V voltage regulator.
Light switch module mounted and in use, the red LEDs means all four channels are turned off.
Initial testing of the light switch module.
Fitted stripboard and connected wires inside the light switch module.
Started soldering wires inside the light switch module.
Wiring assembly inside the light switch module.
Mounted push-buttons, LED holders and heat-sink on the light switch module.
At first the cabinet only had my server and parallel I/O module.
Server status LEDs, each LED showed a server warning or error. It was driven by the parallel I/O module.
A school project from when I attended technical college, a portable alarm system with motion and smoke sensors and a camera.
A fuse, indicator LED and switch for the kitchen cabinet LED lights.
I made a simple box with a switch and fuse for the kitchen cabinet LED lights, this is the inside.
A portable voltage regulator, converts 9 to 20 VDC to 5V.
Timer, relays, terminal blocks and modules inside the rack box project. Image taken April 2009.
Top of the rack box project, more modules installed. Image taken February 2009.
Right side of the rack box project, image taken March 2008.
Left side of the rack box project, image taken March 2008.
The base of the rack box, full of modules, terminal blocks and relays.
Inside the rack box project, image taken March 2008.
Mounting a DIN-rail in the base of the rack box, the only place where there is any space left.
Even the rack box ceiling is starting to fill up with modules and connections.
Mounted a new module monitoring unit in the rack box, image taken April 2007.
Removed the old module monitoring unit from the rack box project, going to install a new one.
Starting to fill up the rack box project, image taken April 2007.
Inside the rack box project, image taken January 2007.
Stack light controller, fan controller and module monitoring module in rack box project.
Inside the rack box project, image taken July 2006.
Fuse module mounted on DIN rail, more terminal blocks installed in rack box project.
Installed a monitoring module and more fuses in the rack box project.
A look inside the rack box project, started mounting modules on the left wall as well.
Still plenty of space on the left wall of the rack box project.
Mounted a cooling fan in the ceiling of the rack box project.
Inside the rack box project, image taken April 2006.
Installed monitored fuses and more modules in the rack box project.
The very beginning of the rack box project, power distribution and a parallel I/O module mounted.
Ground on the Arduino board, connected to the LEDs.
Outputs on the Arduino board, connected to the LEDs.
Lync status light ready and in use on desk, greens means available :)
Red LED lit on the Lync status light.
Green LED lit on the Lync status light.
USB connection on the Lync light.
Front of the Lync status light, all done.
Inside the Lync light, LEDs connected to the Arduino board.
Inside the Lync light, wires connected to the Arduino board.
Front of the Lync status light, with the LEDs mounted in the LED holders.
The soldered LEDs are mounted in the LED holders on the Lync light.
An inside view of the Lync light box, LED holders installed and opening for USB cable cut.
Front of the Lync light box during construction.
Chromed metal LED holders installed on the Lync light.
Attached rubber feet below the Lync light, to make it stable on the desk.
Arduino board mounted inside the Lync light box.
Relay box with 5 volt relay, fuse and LED indicators.
Simple controlling unit with two optocouplers and a 555 timer.
Home build input and output tester with 6 channels. Shows if input gets a positive (green) or negative (red) signal.
Home made test power with 5 and 12 volts, ESD ground and laboratory connectors.
Closeup of a d-sub connector with soldering cups.
Closeup of the intruder alarm circuit board, with AVR ATtiny2313 microcontroller.
Closeup of the input resistors on stripboard.
Closeup of the output transistors, base resistors and pin headers.
Electronics, computers, tech and other geeky stuff by Thomas Jensen aka Hebron
Content licensed under CC BY-SA 4.0.
Made in Norway
Deployed: 2 weeks ago