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2 May 2011

dangerousprototypes.com writes: [via]

Beth from scanlime has posted a detailed explanation of her development of an S/PDIF encoder object for the Parallax Propeller.

The source code is open under an MIT-style license. If you’re a Propeller enthusiast it should be easy to implement this code to give your next sound project a digital output. Beth hopes that this code will inspire non-Propeller users to explore digital audio on a different microcontroller platform!

S/PDIF Digital Audio on the Parallax Propeller – [Link]

30 Mar 2011

Solar-powered two-transistor oscillator art installation made from recycled electronic salvage. [via]

Solar-powered audio graffiti – [Link]

17 Mar 2011

The Mini AV Test Box is a self countained VGA/3.5mm Audio output device for testing to see if speakers or monitors are working in a quick and easy way. The VGA signal output is simply 3 blocks of Red, Green and Blue. The audio output is a single tone that can be changed with a trimpot/knob.

Mini AV Test Box – [Link]

28 Feb 2011

The audio player was built using an SD memory card and the ATtinyX5 series 8-pin AVR microcontroller. [via]

8-Pin Microcontroller Based SD Audio Player – [Link]


27 Feb 2011

jendaelektro.ic.cz writes:

400W Stereo Audio Amplifier based on the original Marshall Leach involvement, but has made some improvements. Regarding the power supply voltage to the +-75V. VC comparing the performance of the modified Leach 700W/2R on one common board of both channels, as well as protection and control circuits for the fans. Compared to the 700W version a bit different in wiring. Because some things in the 700W version is completely tightened to perfection.

400W Stereo Marshall Leach Amplifier – [Link]

27 Feb 2011

Audio Spectrum Analyzer V2.1 – [Link]

22 Feb 2011

electronicsimple.blogspot.com writes:

This audio amplifier project is a class AB audio power amplifier using a TDA2003 module power amplifier. It is easy to construct and has only a few external components. The module is designed with short circuit and thermal protection. It can drive loads as low as 1.6 ohm and is capable of delivering over 10 watts from a 16 V DC power supply. Figure 1 shows the TDA 2003 packaged and pin configuration.

Simple To Build 10 W Audio Amplifier! – [Link]

9 Feb 2011

The LM49153 is a fully integrated audio subsystem designed for portable handheld applications such as cellular phones. Part of National’s PowerWise family of products, the LM49153 combines an earpiece switch, a high efficiency 25mW class G headphone amplifier, and a high efficiency 1.35W class D loudspeaker into a single device.

LM49153: fully integrated audio subsystem – [Link]

30 Jan 2011

electronics-diy.com writes:

Many electronic projects require the use of a small audio amplifier. Be it a radio transceiver, a digital voice recorder, or an intercom, they all call for an audio amp that is small, cheap, and has enough power to provide adequate loudness to fill a room, without pretending to serve a disco! About one Watt RMS seems to be a convenient size, and this is also about the highest power that a simple amplifier fed from 12V can put into an 8 Ohm speaker.

LM386 Amplifiers – [Link]

19 Jan 2011

This project is a Class-A Audio Amplifier based on 2SA1943 and 2SC5200 complimentary transistor pairs. This Super Class-A Amplifier is fully running at a bias of about 1.65A @ 35V, which it resulting in about 58W of continuous dissipation per transistor in the output stage. In this condition, you can highly imagine that the heat sink runs in a hotter temperature, where it can reach approximately 40 Celsius degrees!

Super Class-A Amplifier – [Link]



 
 
 

 

 

 

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