New on Anelok TV: capacitive sensing
Ron K. Jeffries
rjeffries at gmail.com
Sat May 3 16:37:37 EDT 2014
I like where you seem to be headed.
What is cost impact when manufactured in volume?
You save cost of jog wheel. Add cost if sevond PCB and (???) may have
higher assembly cost?
How about cost to test? Similar.???
On May 3, 2014 1:26 PM, "Werner Almesberger" <werner at almesberger.net> wrote:
> Felix wrote:
> > Of course being able to properly see the screen when "sliding" is a must
> Yeah, it would help to determine when to stop :)
> > The other options don't allow that.
> Not entirely sure about this. One would probably develop a movement
> pattern that allows one to see the relevant bits of the screen. But
> with the vertical movement, we should be on the safe side in any
> > Have the patented that?
> > Mmmm, maybe contacting Samsung and asking for molding and tooling.... xD
> Naw, Samsung's is a largely mechanical wheel. The fewer moving parts,
> the better.
> By the way, I made a first rough estimate for a north-south-symmetric
> (1) Anelok case:
> PCB size: 30.3 x 64.5 mm
> Usable circuit area (2):
> about 27.3 cm^2
> Case size: 33.3 x 67.5 x 8.5 mm
> Case volume: 19.1 cm^3
> (1) I.e., whether used left- or right-handed, the display is always
> vertically centered. The LED may have to be off-center, though.
> (2) For the "core" circuit, without battery and user input mechanism.
> For comparison, Anelok v0:
> Usable circuit area:
> about 27.0 cm^2
> Case size: 84.4 x 29.4 x 10.5 mm
> Case volume: 26.0 cm^3
> Dimensions have a tendency of growing, but this doesn't look too bad.
> There would be two PCBs: one with sensor and battery holder attached
> to the top of the case, and one with the rest of the circuit in the
> middle. They'd overlap slightly.
> - Werner
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