week4

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images/week14/ftdi.jpg
images/week14/ftdi.jpg
images/week14/ftdi.jpg
images/week14/ftdi.jpg
  • 2-up
  • Swipe
  • Onion skin
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You can read more about serial protocol<a href="https://www.embedded.com/design/connectivity/4023975/Serial-Protocols-Compared"> here.</a>
<a title="Serial protocol communication"><img class="image center" src="images/week14/comunication.jpg" alt="" /></a>
<h6>Source: https://i.ytimg.com/vi/JpcKF0-MZsg/maxresdefault.jpg</h6>
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<br><h2>Board</h2>
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These boards consist of two parts, the bridge and the node.<br>
The main feature of the bridge are the connection pins for the use of the Rx and Tx terminals of the microcontroller with the computer through an FTDI.
<a title="FTDI"><img class="image center" src="images/week14/ftdi.jpg" alt="" /></a>
<h6>Source: http://lechacalshop.com/gb/various/36-ftdi-usb-to-ttl-serial-converter-adapter-ft232rl.html</h6>
In order to better understand the serial communication, I decide to make 1 bridge and 3 nodes, as you can see in the following image.
<a title="Board"><img class="image center" src="images/week14/board.jpg" alt="" /></a>
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Being a design by Leonardo Da Vinci, there is a small tutorial of the best form that can be assembled, as shown below
<a title="Tutorial"><img class="image center" src="images/week4/tutorial.jpg"></a>
A first assembly with the first design with the final design is shown below, the change can be observed.
As you can see the design on the right, the side blocks of the bridge are too big and makes the bridge deform with a new block.
The objective of the stability of the bridge is to have the blocks as long as possible with respect to the width, so we can have a wider structure.
<a title="Two Assembly"><img class="image center" src="images/week4/twoassembly.jpg"></a>
The final and assembled press-fit kit is shown in the following image.
<a title="finalassembly"><img class="image center" src="images/week4/finalassembly.jpg"></a>
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<a title="Result"><img class="image center" src="images/week4/result.jpg"></a></li>
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Sometimes you have designs with many parts and when you paste it in its original position it can be complicated. In the laboratory we do not have the material to carry out the vinyl transfer but the process is very simple.<br>
It is necessary to stick a sheet with an adhesive face to the vinyl design, take off the vynil and finally paste the design in the final place. I found a video of how these steps should be done.<br>
<br><iframe width="560" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/YwsjqKhRDzM" frameborder="0" allow="accelerometer; autoplay; encrypted-media; gyroscope; picture-in-picture" allowfullscreen></iframe>
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