The Raspberry Pi 3 - even faster than the Pi 2, 1 Giga of RAM, WiFi...
25 Max. per order Raspberry-Pi Pico Microcontoler RP2040 Cortex M0+ @...
Assortment of BreadBoard wires Female-Female 300mm and 75 mm + Long...
75 extra flexible prototyping wires for breadboard
MAX PURCHASE 2 per person during global component back-out period The...
Prototyping and e-learning platform for creating interactive objects or...
Battery Holder for 18650 Lithium battery 18650 Lithium Battery (3.6v)...
Digital multimeter - DVM857
Linear potentiometer 10K Linear 0.05W 50 V ac max Model: P120
Panel Mount USB Cable USB C 3.1 Male (plug) USB C 3.1 C Female (panel...
Panel Mountable Stereo RCA 2 poles Red / Black 52 x 20 mm
Battery Pack Pressure contact (clip 9V) 2x AA 3V
Power supply with C battery 4x C (LR14) 4 battery 1.5V = 6V Clips Connector
Power supply with C battery 6x C (LR14) 6 battery 1.5V = 9V Solder...
9V battery adapter -OR- pressure contact adapter
side-entry connector (to connect plug with wires) JST-SH 6 pins (male)...
JST-SH 6 wire cable Female/Female connector Len: 100mm
JST-SH 6 wire cable Female/Female connector Len: 160mm
3-axis accelerometer, +-3G, analog...
3-axis accelerometer, +-3G, analog output, 5V compatible, ADXL335 + Pin Header
ADXL335 is a 3-axis accelerometer (Wikipedia) much appreciated because it's efficient and simple to implement. Since AdaFruit added a 3.3V regulator to it, this accelerometer has become compatible with Arduino or any other 5-volt microcontroller :-).
It's perfect for measuring static accelerations with high resolution (like a tilt type sensor). It's also suitable for measuring moderate accelerations during movement, shocks or vibrations.
Since our planet also has a gravitational acceleration (of 1G), it's possible to detect the orientation of the breakout relative to the earth with this sensor. Such an accelerometer can, for example, be used to detect the orientation of a phone screen (see this article on Wikipedia).
This will seem more obvious after reading the accelerometer calibration method (see tutorial).
This 1.9cm x 1.9cm breakout has 3 analog outputs for measuring the X, Y and Z axes. The ADXL335 component is the latest from a family of analog components recognized for the quality of their MEMS peripherals (electromechanical microsystems Wikipedia).
The VCC terminal accepts up to 5V and regulates the voltage to 3.3V (voltage also available on an output pin).
The analog outputs are of the ratiometric type (ratiometric: describing a system in which an output is directly proportional to an input).
The sensor being able to measure accelerations in both directions of the axes, the output voltage at 0g ("at rest" sensor) is right in the middle between 0 and 3.3v.
During a negative acceleration (say "forward" to simplify understanding) the voltage tends from 1.65v to 0 volts. During a positive acceleration in the other direction (understand "backwards" by analogy), the voltage tends from 1.65v to 3.3 volts.
This means that a measurement at 0g is always halfway between 3.3V (or 1.65V). At -3g the voltage is at 0v and at +3g the voltage is at 3.3V (with a homogeneous distribution between voltage and acceleration).
Assembled and tested, this breakout board is delivered with a 2.54mm 8-pin pinHeader (not welded). This header will allow easy insertion into a breadboard or a prototyping plate. The breakout board has 2 fixing holes of 2mm for easy mounting.
The XYZ filtering capacities are 0.1uF for a bandwidth of 50 Hz.
The axes and their positive direction are indicated on the breakout board.