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31 Aug 2014

B002

This project is a message recording board capable of recording 120 secs of audio. This project is designed around ISD25120 which can store 120 Seconds audio. Recording and playback operations are controlled with tact switches. The kit has an onboard microphone and LED to indicate the functions of Play and Recording. IC has a re recordable non-volatile memory which means that the message will be stored even after the units are turned off and even when it is turned on again.

120 Seconds Voice Record – Play Back - [Link]

28 Aug 2014

4179a47eb351a4e61fb2013d3ecc956f_large

Rugged, great sounding boomboxes for all of life’s adventures.

DemerBox is a rugged, great sounding, water-resistant boombox that you can put things inside. The Bang is our single speaker model. Its about the size of a lunchbox but don’t let its svelte size fool you. The Bang gets loud, has tight punchy bass, and pleasing mids and highs. The Big Bang is our two speaker model. Its about the size of a soccer ball. The Big Bang gets louder than The Bang, and because it has two speakers, you get stereo separation and a little more detail in the music.

DEMERBOX – Rugged Wireless Boomboxes - [Link]

14 Aug 2014

anti-thump-1.1-PCB-render-600x243

Rupert Hirst writes:

A long awaited refresh, to my previous “Anti Thump” headphone output delay circuit, designed back in 2011.
The Idea behind the circuit is to introduce a small delay, during initial power up, to electrically isolate and protect equipment connected directly to an amplifier. Often, during power up, amplifiers can produce an audible thump, through speakers or headphones. This can lead to damage of the connected equipment over time.
Thumps and clicks will occur when the supply rails voltages are too low to allow the amplifier to control its output voltage.
As the circuit has an immediate disconnect when powered off, most instances of turn off thump are also dealt with, such as output capacitor discharges.

[via]

Audio: Headphone “Anti thump” delayed output rev 1.1 - [Link]

21 Jul 2014

Gobo-LM1875-Stereo-Amplifier-Kit

by Giovanni Militano @ diyaudioprojects.com:

I’ve always enjoyed electronic kits of all kind and like many of you will credit them for the foray into DIY audio. Over time as my DIY skills matured I found myself taking the DIY route for projects far more often than relying on kits. While I will always enjoy electronic kits, I generally won’t try one out unless there is something really unique about the kit. When I saw the Gobo Stereo Audio Amplifier kit from boxedkitamps.com, I was immediately intrigued by the unique looking enclosures available with the amplifier kits. Shown in Photograph 1 below is the completed Gobo Stereo Audio Amplifier kit with a translucent blue acrylic enclosure. The choice of enclosure finishes for the Gobo stereo amplifier kit include blue, dark grey and orange acrylic and bamboo.

Gobo Stereo Audio Amplifier Kit (LM1875, 15W, Class-AB) - [Link]


5 Jul 2014

Audio

by elektor.com:

STMicroelectronics’ has introduced a new digital audio processor with a >100 dB SNR and Dynamic Range. The device can process most digital input formats including 6.1/7.1 channel and 192 kHz, 24-bit DVD-audio and DSD/SACD. When configured in a 5.1 application its additional 2 channels can be used to supply audio line-out or headphone drive.

The STA311B is a single chip solution for digital audio processing and control in multichannel applications, providing FFXTM (Full Flexible Amplification) compatible outputs. Together with a FFXTM power amplifier it can provide high-quality, high-efficiency, all-digital amplification.

High Dynamic-Range Audio Processor - [Link]

29 Jun 2014

audio_leveling

w2aew @ youtube.com writes:

This video presents a simple automatic audio volume leveling circuit. The application that prompted this is a police/fire/emergency scanner. Often times, different services will have different volumes in the receiver – so adjusting for a comfortable listening level on one service/station will often lead to other services being too loud or too quiet. This circuit will automatically adjust the volume of each received signal based on the signal’s peak amplitude. Similar circuits have been widely published, so there’s really nothing new here – just a quick tutorial and demonstration of how this circuit works. An arrangement of capacitors and diodes are used to implement a peak detector to measure the input signal amplitude. The dynamic impedance of diodes is controlled/changed to adjust the signal level. The result is a leveling circuit that has a very wide input dynamic range with a near constant average output level.

Circuit fun: Automatic audio leveling circuit - [Link]

7 Jun 2014

LM3886(1)

by diyfan.blogspot.gr:

This is my second encounter with LM3886. I was pleased of the sound this chip produced the first time, so I decided to make another amplifier with it. The schematic is based on the schematic in the datasheet of the chip with minor changes.

50W Power Amplifier with LM3886 - [Link]

7 Jun 2014

In this episode Shahriar presents a tutorial on the design and characterization of a single-stage low-noise bipolar amplifier suitable for audio applications. Given a set of specifications, a common-emitter topology is investigated. The circuit employs a beta-insensitive biasing scheme which is simultaneously optimized for maximum output swing. The small-signal gain of the circuit is calculated and the bandwidth is set for audio frequencies. A non-inverting operational amplifier is used as a second stage to achieve the desired overall gain. The circuit is assembled on a breadboard where the gain and bandwidth are measured and compared with design specifications. As the final experiment, the circuit is used to amplify signals from a microphone.

Tutorial on the Theory, Design and Characterization of a Single Transistor Bipolar Amplifier - [Link]

9 Apr 2014

2013-08-03_15-21-37-600x450

Acidbourbon posted a step by step guide of his digitally controlled HIFI amp with 4 way mixer build:

The amplifier section is trivial. You just buy a TDA1554Q, bolt it to the inside of an aluminum box, solder some resistors and capacities to the pins of the IC according to the application note in the datasheet and you have a small HiFi amplifier.
Because the volume control has to be digital, I’m using digital potentiometers. Sadly there are no (affordable) logarithmic digipots available. However I found this method which employs a linear potentiometer in combination with a fixed resistor to “fake” a logarithmic potentiometer.

[via]

Digitally controlled HIFI amp with 4 way mixer - [Link]

28 Mar 2014

NCP2830

This 1w audio amplifier circuit is designed using NCP2830 audio IC manufactured by ON Semiconductor. This audio power amplifier ic designed for portable communication device applications and require few external electronic components. NCP2830 is capable to provide 1W continuous output power in 8 ohms load. NCP2830 audio power amplifier main features are : high quality audio (THD+N = 0.04%) , low noise: SNR up to 100 dB, overall system efficiency optimization: up to 89% , Superior PSRR (−88 dB): Direct Connection to Battery , Very Low Quiescent Current 7 mA , Optimized PWM Output Stage: Filterless Capability , Selectable gain of 2 V/V or 4 V/V .

1W audio amplifier circuit using NCP2830 - [Link]



 
 
 

 

 

 

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