So I guess a gadget like this is worth 10$ because you could replace that linear breadboard power supply with a more efficient one, which will give you voltage and current display as well as adjustable output.
Here are some images I took during the teardown of the mini power supply:
This is a followup video on the 300W pure sine wave inverter I reviewed a couple of weeks ago. A couple of people we’re curious how the output mosfets are switched in order to obtain that nice looking sine wave on the output.
Today we are taking a look at the ANENG AN8008 multimeter. This product was sent to me by banggood.com free of charge for the purpose of this review. They also sent me an ESD mat, because I have two benches in here in only one of them had an ESD mat so I needed a second one.
Links for the products shown in this video are below:
Today we are taking a look at a 300W pure sine wave inverter which was provided for free by banggood.com for the purpose of this video. First we take a look at it’s output on the oscilloscope and then we continue with a teardown of the inverter.
In this episode I am showing my latest mail items which include: a bunch of Vishay-Dale shunt resistors which I got for a bargain price, different sizes silicone wires, ultrasonic sensors, a voice recorder, the st-link v2 programmer/debugger, dmx512 decoder board for driving rgb leds, rs485 to ttl converter module, a pair of 433MHz ASK transceivers, some thermal plaster, a metal marking/punch tool and a hiking monocular.
In this InTheMail segment I receive the HP 3478A 5.5 digit multimeter, a Probe Master 8028s test lead set, the Anker Astro E3 10000mAh portable battery charger and the Seagate Expansion 2TB external storage hard drive.