- Boxed-product Weight: 9 g
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- Item model number: 009155
- ASIN: B00BXWV2F6
- Date first available at Amazon.co.uk: 3 April 2013
- Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars See all reviews (59 customer reviews)
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3.3V 5V Breadboard Power Supply Module for MB102 Solderless Breadboard
|Price:||£0.99 FREE UK delivery.|
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- Product Name : Breadboard Power Supply Module ;Fit for : MB102 Breadboard
- Input Voltage : DC 6.5-12V;Output Voltage : DC 3.3V 5V
- Output Current : 700mA(Max);Total Size : 51 x 32 x 19mm/ 2" x 1.3" x 0.75" (L*W*H)
- Material : Plastic, Electronic Part;Net Weight : 13g
- Package Content : 1 x Breadboard Power Supply Module
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SODIAL(R) 3.3V 5V Breadboard Power Supply Module for MB102 Solderless Breadboard
For MB102 bread board, two way independent control, Can be switched to 0V, 3.3V, 5V.
On-board Two sets of 3.3V, 5V DC output pins, Facilitate the external leads.
A plastic lens is used for high sensitivity.
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Top Customer Reviews
I sent a message recommending that the unit should be seated in a foam pad and said I was happy keeping the unit.
I did not ask for it but I received a refund reducing the cost of the unit.
I would recommend this unit and the supplier that gave a first class service.
Using it to directly power the Arduino itself is slightly tricky though because the barrel jack and Vin inputs on the Arduino will both drop the incoming voltage as part of their internal regulation circuitry. So if you supply 5V to either of these connections, you'll end up with less than 5V at the Arduino, which isn't enough to power it. You can connect directly to the 5V pin on the Arduino but this could theoretically drive voltage onto the USB cable if the power supply module goes out of tolerance for some reason. A safer option is to hack open a USB cable and connect the 5V line from the power supply to the 5V line on the USB cable. This limits your supply to 500mA though, because the USB plug has an internal 500mA fuse. Also, if you want to use the USB port for data communication between the Arduino and the PC, you need to reconnect the two data lines in the cable, but *also* the ground line, because this is used for handshaking.
Because it's designed as a breadboard module, it has power output pins on the underside of the board. You can also connect to the 2x4 header on the top if you want, but you'll need to do something about those pins on the underside if you want to mount your power supply flat.
In particular, it was the AMS1117 5V that was broken. This seems to be a common issue for this regulator.
Right price, too.
It is easy enough to make an adapter plate out of stripboard, but it does somewhat defeat the object of buying a ready made board.
I took the opportunity to make a simple wooden support at the same time so that it can overhang the end safely, leaving the whole breadboard available for prototyping. It might benefit from such a support foot even without the adapter plate, but it seems harsh to dock stars for not having one. It doesn't need to overhang the breadboard, and it does work. (I haven't tried shorting it yet though!)
Input is via a usb (I presume, haven't ventured that far) or a phone charger or similar although be advised that it is the slightly larger round type plug that fits the hole (displaying my techno knowledge here) and not the smaller micro usb type - I was fortunate in that I had a 'multi-charger' spare.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
As stated by others, this product is unreliable. It sent 12v out the 5v rail and blew up a £20 photon. AVOID.Published 10 months ago by Kelton J Turvey
Just what I was looking for, for numerous projects. Well constructed and obviously well designed so no worry's there and the support is available from youtubePublished 10 months ago by Bill Hoy
A great substitute (kinda) for a bench power supply. Would recommend to every newcomer.Published 11 months ago by Peter Hristov
Not happy at all parts were damaged 5v out is 10.90 but 3.3 works fine and need a mini heat sink for the regulators anyone know how to fix the five volt output issue ? 😔Published 12 months ago by Thomas Bryden