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  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 22:00
    Glowing Oogie Boogie Costume

    oogie boogie

    Oogie Boogie is one of the scariest Disney villains as far as I’m concerned. He’s cruel and manipulative, but he does have a cool costume. Instructables user kristylynn84 fashioned the entire costume from burlap and because the costume is loose and lumpy, it meant she could take some liberties (she didn’t use a pattern). She took the extra awesome step of making Oogie glow in the dark. Here’s how she achieved that with glowing spray paint:

    We used about 6 cans. You may want to buy 7 or 8, just to be safe, and return the last one if you don’t use it. But remember, the suit will need numerous coats, and so will the mask.

    I took him outside and made him do some slow spins as I painted him up. It’s transparent, so you can’t see what you’ve done until you hold a black light to it, once it’s dried it will activate. Yes, the paint went through and I ended up painting my husband LOL, it made a cool effect. (The can says to not get it on your skin. But he lived.)

    I would say….10-12 coats of spray paint and between those, you need to go over it with a hand-held black light to see where you’ve missed any spots.

    Read more at Instructables.

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 22:00
    New Project: Arduino Rotary Phone

    IMG_20131204_205243Modify a retro phone to create strange, interactive conversations.

    Read more on MAKE


  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 21:42
    DiResta: Paper Letters

    Screen Shot 2014-03-26 at 1.29.41 PMArtist and master builder Jimmy DiResta lets us into his workshop, to look over his shoulder while he builds the Make: logo out of paper.

    Read more on MAKE


  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 21:07
    NEW PRODUCTS – 2.8 TFT Display with Resistive Touchscreen and 50-pin 0.5mm pitch top-contact FPC SMT Connector

    1774 LRG

    NEW PRODUCT – 2.8 TFT Display with Resistive Touchscreen: This is a screen for advanced hackers who like the look of the TFT screen we’ve put into the PiTFT, TFT shield v2 and 2.8″ TFT breakout. This display has 320×240 pixels and is driven with the ILI9341 chipset. This is just the display module! No PCB is included! You can talk to this chip with SPI (4 or 3 wire), 8 bit parallel, or 16 bit parallel. It also can be put into “dot clock mode” for raw TTL signal in but we have never done this ourselves so there’s no example code for that.

    We’re selling this module bare for those who want to integrate it into their own project. If this is your first time working with this TFT we suggest our breakout board which makes it easy to use SPI or 8-bit interfacing and also has mounting holes, level shifting, etc.. Otherwise you can pick up one of our 50-pin FPC breakouts and an 50-pin FPC connector and solder it up by hand. For the TFT command set, the data sheet is very complete, but we also have some Arduino code you can refer to here to get started.

    A 50 pin, 0.5mm pitch, top-contact FPC connector is required to connect to this screen. We show one in the photos but it is not included! You cannot solder this connector directly to a PCB – a matching connector is required, you can pick one up here.

    The resistive touch screen is a classic ‘analog’ touch screen which requires either a micro controller with analog inputs OR the use of a touch screen controller such as this one

    In stock and shipping now!


    1773 LRG

    NEW PRODUCT – 50-pin 0.5mm pitch top-contact FPC SMT Connector: This 50-pin FPC SMT top-contact connector fits perfectly with our 2.8″ TFT display with resistive touch screen. It is fine pitch so it is not so easy to solder! This is for expert SMT solderers.

    We suggest soldering this component to our FPC breakout board to break out all of the pins.

    In stock and shipping now!

    1773screen connection LRG

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 21:00
    WS2812b Ambilight Clone For The Raspi

    Raspi

    For how often the Raspberry Pi is used as a media server, and how easy it is to connect a bunch of LEDs to the GPIO pins on the Pi, we’re surprised we haven’t seen something like Hyperion before. It uses the extremely common WS2812b individually controllable RGB LEDs to surround the wall behind your TV with the colors on the edges of the screen.

    One of the big features of Hyperion is the huge number of LEDs it’s able to control; a 50 LED strip only eats up about 1.5% of the Pi’s CPU. It does this with a “Mini UART” implemented on the Pi running at 2MHz.

    There’s only one additional component needed to run a gigantic strip of RGB LEDs with a Pi – an inverter of some sort made with an HCT-series logic chip. After that, you’ll only need to connect the power and enjoy a blinding display behind your TV or monitor.

    Thanks [emuboy] for sending this one in.

     

    Filed under: led hacks, Raspberry Pi

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 20:50
    Five Fully Functional 3D-Printed Cameras

    P6*6_3Ranging from pinhole to digital, these cameras are all printable on desktop machines.

    Read more on MAKE


  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 20:30
    Adafruit Arduino Selection Guide: Which Arduino is right for me? #ArduinoD14

    NewImage

    Arduino Day 2014 is this Saturday March 29th. There’s still time to get started on your first Arduino project and this handy guide from the Adafruit Learning System will help you find the perfect Arduino to suit your needs. Don’t forget to tune in this Saturday at 7 PM EST for Adafruit’s LIVE show with special guest Massimo Banzi, co-founder and CEO of Arduino!

    There are many different Arduino and Arduino Compatible microcontroller boards. Which one is right for your needs? This guide will help you to select a board that best fits your project requirements and/or level of expertise. Whether you are just learning the ropes or have specific project requirements in mind, the Adafruit Arduino Selection Guide can help you to make the right choice.

    Read more.


    Arduino adafruit industries blog

    March 29th is Arduino Day 2014! Arduino day is “a worldwide event bringing together Arduino people and projects. It’s 24 hours full of events – both official and independent, anywhere around the world – where people interested in Arduino can meet, share their experiences, and learn more.” Adafruit will be celebrating with 24 hours of Arduino posts on our blog as well as a special Saturday night LIVE show with Massimo Banzi, co-founder and CEO of Arduino. Join us Saturday, March 29th at 7 PM EST to celebrate Arduino Day 2014! Be sure to check out our extensive learning system tutorials on Arduino as well as our Arduino blog coverage and products.

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 19:46
    How Luis of Fab Lab Lima Made a Functional Ironman Mask

    Screen shot 2014-03-26 at 11.18.34 AMWhen I saw the helmet I thought it was metal! Now I realize that it was made out of foam. The combination of both digital and analog craftsmanship is very inspiring.

    Read more on MAKE


  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 19:03
    Which Board is Right for You?

    m36_boardscover-tocYour guide to navigating the increasingly crowded landscape of microcontrollers.

    Read more on MAKE


  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 18:30
    No show today! Tune in next week for Wearable Electronics with Becky Stern

    We’re not broadcasting today because Becky and Phil are both traveling, but you can catch up on past episodes of Wearable Electronics with Becky Stern in the playlist above!

    Join Becky Stern and friends every week as we delve into the wonderful world of wearables, live on YouTube. We’ll answer your questions, announce a discount code for the Adafruit store, and explore wearable components, techniques, special materials, and projects you can build at home! Ask your wearables questions in the comments, and if your question is featured on a future episode, you’ll be entered to win the show giveaway!

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 18:01
    3D Printering: Custom RC Camera Mount Takes To The Sky

    3DP-Main2

    3D Printers are only good for printing trinkets and doodads, right?  Not really. Although, I do print the occasional useless object, most of my prints are used for projects I’m working on or to meet a need that I have. These needs are the project’s design requirements and I’d like to share the process and techniques I use when creating a functional 3D object.

    My pal [Toshi] has RC Airplanes and flies often. I have an Action Camera that I never use. Why not combine the two and have some fun? The only thing standing in our way was a method to mount the camera to the airplane. 3D printing makes it easy. If you have a popular vehicle or application, there may be something already available on a 3D model repository like Thingiverse. Our situation was fairly unique I decided to design and print my own mount.

    3DP-beaver

    Let’s start with the camera placement. Looking at the plane, there are two pretty obvious spots that would be good places to mount the camera; on the wing strut or the cross-bar between the pontoons. Certainly mounting the camera to the rectangular pontoon cross-bar would have been far easier than on the angled airfoil-shaped wing strut, but after giving it some thought, mounting on the strut would give a better view of the aircraft. I wanted part of the plane in the field of view.

    Now we have an idea of where this thing is going to mount we have to take some measurements and make some notes. As you can see below my notes are super crude (and may have some extra doodles on there) but have the necessary information I need to design the camera mount. If you look hard you can even see I have a couple of brainstormed mount ideas, including a hinged design I determined would be unnecessarily complicated.

     3DP-Sketch

    The wing strut is soft foam-filled plastic and is in the shape of a teardrop. To prevent damage to the strut when the camera is mounted, the shape of the mating portion of the clamp should be similar in shape. To do this, I just measured the length of the strut profile and both the thickness of the leading and trailing edges. These dimensions were used when creating the profile of the cutout in the clamp. Notice, I also added some chamfers at the leading and trailing sides of the cutout to prevent any potential pinching.

    3DP-strut

    Keep It Simple, Stupid. Sometimes low-tech is the best way to go. The wing strut is at some angle, an angle I don’t know. I want the camera to be square to the ground, not angled like the strut. I used a method similar to a storey pole to record the struts angle and emulate it in my modelling software. With the plane on the floor a piece of paper was held with one edge also square to the floor. The angle of the strut was traced on the paper. At this point it is possible to measure the angle with a protractor but I just held it up to my computer screen and adjusted the angle of the mount until it matched my trace. Low-tech but effective.

    3DP-strutangle
    3DP-nutsboltsIt is pretty standard for cameras to have a 1/4″-20 female thread on the bottom for mounting to a stand. My camera was no different. The main mount is going to have a through-hole in it for the attachment screw to pass. Having a 1/4″ hole and a 1/4″ screw is going to cause some assembly difficulty, specifically the screw not easily going through the hole, able to turn freely or causing misalignment. There are industry standards for this exact situation, Google “clearances hole sizes” to find out what is appropriate for your screw size, there are a lot of charts available out there. The projects I work on require me to reference this type of information quite often so I downloaded a great app called ‘Nuts & Bolts‘. Notice on the bottom right of the screen it shows the clearance hole sizes. I’ll be using the free fitting recommendation, 0.2660 inch diameter.

    I could have just had a hole in the main camera mount and screwed a bolt in to secure it but a design requirement was that no tools would be required for installation or removal. A 3D printed knob would do just fine. I had some 1 inch long 1/4″-20 bolts kicking around so that is what I decided to use. Since the bolt was so long, it would bottom out in the camera before it secured the camera to the mount. That extra length will have to be compensated for when designing the knob.

    The depth of the female threaded hole on the bottom of the camera measured to be 0.200 inches. Since the intent is to NOT bottom out the screw before the camera was secure I backed off this measurement to 0.150 inches for use in the calculation:

    BoltLength - ExposedThread - MountThickness = KnobThickness
     1.0 - 0.150 - 0.300 = 0.550 inches

    0.550 inches is how long the spacer portion of the knob will be.

    3DP-thread
    There are two knobs and 3mm x 25mm screws that are used to secure the camera mount to the strut. I made knobs for the screws the same way I did for the main camera screw. The main difference is that these screws didn’t have a hex head to transmit torque and prevent the knobs from spinning on the screws. The holes in the knobs were made to have no clearance at 3mm in diameter and the screws were glued into the knobs for a permanent installation.

    These 3mm screws engage captive nuts in the main clamp body. I used ‘Nuts & Bolts’ again to find out both the clearance hole size for the 3mm screws and the hex size of the 3mm nuts. The main clamp body has hexagonal recesses a little larger than the nuts, the nuts of which are glued in place.

    3DP-finished
    Overall, I’m extremely happy with the final result. Installation to the aircraft takes only a few moments and is very secure. The mount location turned out to be in the perfect spot showing just a touch of the engine cowl. And the best part is it didn’t drop the camera! Check out the video of the maiden joy-ride below.

    3DP-flightshot

    3D Printering is a weekly column that digs deep into all things related to 3D Printing. If you have questions or ideas for future installments please sending us your thoughts.

    Filed under: 3d Printer hacks, Hackaday Columns

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 18:00
    New Project: Hacking a laser cutter using an Arduino

    DSC07610 (Custom)An Arduino pro mini connected to the z axis stepper motor driver gives improved control over the up down motion of the laser bed.

    Read more on MAKE


  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 17:27
    ACE Production selective solder KISS-102IL – APEX EXPO #adafruitAPEX @IPCShow #IPCshow #apexexpo

    Ace01
    Ace02
    We are at the APEX EXPO and we are in the market for a selective soldering machine, we are looking at the ACE KISS-102IL.

    The KISS-102IL maintains the PCB stationary during the soldering process preventing components from toppling over causing “unset” inter-metallic fillets. The KISS-102IL is a fully automated selective soldering machine using the proven ‘traveling mini–solder wave”. The KISS-102IL is used to flux and solder through hole components on SMT boards within close proximity of adjacent components. The KISS-102IL overcomes the limitations of operator dependent soldering with a truly flexible automated flux application and molten solder delivery system. The KISS-102IL couples high throughput with precise process controls. The programmable features provide the tools to set all process parameters, including immersion depths, pre-heat dwells, travel distances and speeds, solder temperature and wave height. Once set, the system will repeat precisely.

    Selective soldering machine, automated in-line SMEMA, 16″ x 16″ board size. Best suited for medium board size, low-mix, highest productivity, OEM’s and high run CM’s, sequential processing.

    Kiss-102Il1

    Learn more & PDF.


    What is APEX?

    Thousands of industry professionals from more than 50 countries attend this premier event— featuring advanced and emerging technologies in printed board design and manufacturing, electronics assembly, test and printed electronics! Find new suppliers with new solutions and connect with colleagues from around the world.

    There is even a hand soldering competition on Weds 1pm to 4pm at booth 2713 (more special events here).

    Adafruitapex
    This year’s show brochure is here follow along our coverage on Twitter @adafruit with the tag #adafruitAPEX here is the mobile version of the schedule, directory and more.

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 17:21
    SAMSUNG SM481 – APEX EXPO #adafruitAPEX @IPCShow #IPCshow #apexexpo

    Samsung481
    Adafruit 2801
    Adafruit 2802
    We are at the APEX EXPO checking out pick and place machines, we have the SAMSUNG TECHWIN SMT SM482 and we are considering the SAMSUNG SM481.

    Advanced High Speed Flexible Mounter – As a general component placer whose vision system is reinforced based on the platform of the SM471 high speed chip shooter and whose chip placement speed is the highest among the same class component placers, the SM481 realized achip placement speed of 39,000 CPH, the highest among the same class component placers, by applying a head with one gantry and ten spindles as well as new flying vision and by maximizing the pickup and placement motion.
    In addition, it is applicable up to 0402 chips and 42mm ICs. It has improved actual productivity and placement quality by applying high speed and high precision electrically driven feeders. Furthermore, since it is designed to be compatible with SM series pneumatic feeders, it maximizes the customer’s operational convenience.

    • 39,000 CPH(Optimum)
    • 1 Gantry x 10 Spindles/Head
    • Applicable part: 0402 ~ 42mm(H 15mm)
    • Applicable PCB: 460(L) x 400(W)(Standard)
    • Max. 740(L) x 460(W)(Option)
    • High speed, high precision and electrically driven feeder
    • Automatic pick-up position alignment function
    • Compatible with SM pneumatic feeders
    • New vacuum system and optimized pickup/placement motion SMART Feeder
    • World’s first Auto Splicing and Auto Loading

    Learn more & PDF.


    0-Vlqz34Kmu1M9Ajen
    Here’s our SAMSUNG TECHWIN SMT SM482.


    What is APEX?

    Thousands of industry professionals from more than 50 countries attend this premier event— featuring advanced and emerging technologies in printed board design and manufacturing, electronics assembly, test and printed electronics! Find new suppliers with new solutions and connect with colleagues from around the world.

    There is even a hand soldering competition on Weds 1pm to 4pm at booth 2713 (more special events here).

    Adafruitapex
    This year’s show brochure is here follow along our coverage on Twitter @adafruit with the tag #adafruitAPEX here is the mobile version of the schedule, directory and more.

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 17:17
    SparkFun Live: Temperature-sensing Lunchbox

    Greetings humans. It’s time once again for everyone’s favorite live community project build extravaganza fest, where ANYTHING IS POSSIBLE. For this edition of SparkFun Live, which will take place on Tuesday, April 8 at 3:00 MT, Evan in Tech Support will show us how to build a temperature-sensing lunchbox, so you can keep an eye on the decomposition rate of your snack pack in the hot summer months.

    If you’d like to join us, and we do hope you will (what if something catches on fire or Evan makes a hilarious joke?), you can find the wishlist of parts here, and the GitHub code here. See you in a couple weeks!

    comments | comment feed

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 17:10
    Europlacer IINEO II- APEX EXPO #adafruitAPEX @IPCShow #IPCshow #apexexpo

    Europlacer
    We are at the APEX EXPO and we are considering a Europlacer pick and place. We really like the IINEO II – it’s FAST.

    Europlacer’s Integrated IntelligenceTM is defined by the fact that the Pick and Place machines have been designed to be flexible from the outset. All aspects of the machine architecture (axis configuration, feeder inventory, turret head technology, software control, programming system, etc) have been designed to work together with intelligent feeders in a changing environment – this is truly Integrated IntelligenceTM.
    As a result, Europlacer Surface Mount machines release usable productivity in day-to-day performance.

    Iineo-5B Large
    Learn morePDF here.


    What is APEX?

    Thousands of industry professionals from more than 50 countries attend this premier event— featuring advanced and emerging technologies in printed board design and manufacturing, electronics assembly, test and printed electronics! Find new suppliers with new solutions and connect with colleagues from around the world.

    There is even a hand soldering competition on Weds 1pm to 4pm at booth 2713 (more special events here).

    Adafruitapex
    This year’s show brochure is here follow along our coverage on Twitter @adafruit with the tag #adafruitAPEX here is the mobile version of the schedule, directory and more.

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 17:07
    NEW PRODUCT – Black Shortening microSD adapter for Raspberry Pi & Macbooks

    NewImage

    NEW PRODUCT – Black Shortening microSD adapter for Raspberry Pi & Macbooks: Adding shortening to a Pi makes it fatter – but this kind of shortening makes your Pi a little slimmer! This black short-style microSD adapter slides in where the SD card goes but is 9mm shorter. This makes it stick out a lot less and makes for a more elegant (and less accident-prone) Pi. All you have to do is pop in a microSD card for a sleeker machine! The outer edge of the SD adapter has a deep grove for a fingernail to pull on for removal.

    NewImage

    Because its just a shorter microSD adapter, this short microSD adapter will work in any Raspberry Pi case (our, other, low-profile microSD adapter card is a bit thicker and doesn’t work in all cases, including the Adafruit Pi case and PiBows). Protrudes from edge of Raspberry Pi 8mm when installed.

    NewImage

    This microSD adapter also worked great in our Macbook pro – load it up with a 64 microSD card and you’ve got a ton more storage, but without the sticking-out of a normal sized SD.

    MicroSD card and Raspberry Pi NOT INCLUDED

    In stock and shipping now!

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 17:02
    HAKKO! @HakkoUSA – APEX EXPO #adafruitAPEX @IPCShow #IPCshow #apexexpo

    Hakko2
    We are at the APEX EXPO and we ran in to our friends at HAKKO, they have a fantastic booth where you can solder up a cute robot badge right there.

    1204 Lrg
    Digital Genuine Hakko FX-888D (936 upgrade) – FX-888D. Known by engineers for making excellent quality tools & soldering irons! This is a genuine Hakko FX-888D with digital temperature control! This iron is an upgrade to the venerable Hakko 936 – smaller footprint but more powerful for a faster heat up time.

    The Hakkos have quality construction, this iron is the last one you’ll need for decades. Heats up in 30 seconds, with a calibrated temperature control knob gives precision heat to minimize cold solder joints. Once you know you’re on the path of electronics, this is the iron you’ll want beside you on your desk.

    The new Digital version has a display in either Fahrenheit or Centigrade (customer adjustable), so you can set the temperature as well as see the current tip temp.

    In our store!


    What is APEX?

    Thousands of industry professionals from more than 50 countries attend this premier event— featuring advanced and emerging technologies in printed board design and manufacturing, electronics assembly, test and printed electronics! Find new suppliers with new solutions and connect with colleagues from around the world.

    There is even a hand soldering competition on Weds 1pm to 4pm at booth 2713 (more special events here).

    Adafruitapex
    This year’s show brochure is here follow along our coverage on Twitter @adafruit with the tag #adafruitAPEX here is the mobile version of the schedule, directory and more.

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 16:53
    Vitronics Soltec XPM3 – APEX EXPO #adafruitAPEX @IPCShow #IPCshow #apexexpo

    Vitronics
    We are at the APEX Expo and we are in the market for an additional reflow oven, we are checking out the Vitronics Soltec XPM3.

    The Vitronics Soltec XPM3 product platform is the latest evolution in a long history of reflow systems that have proven their capability worldwide and established a reputation for superior reliability. Robust design combined with a unique heat transfer system consistently deliver benchmark thermal performance, precise process control, and superior value for high production in a 24/7 environment.

    Key Standard Features:

    • Autoset_logo_mini_inline.jpg profile/recipe generator
    • 350°C maximum setpoint temperature
    • Lifetime warranty on heaters and blowers
    • Flux Flow Control™ flux evacuation system
    • Patented individual Cell Inlet and Exhaust™ enables optimized gas flow management
    • Active forced convection top and bottom cooling cells
    • Easy to maintain cooling zones

    Key Optional Features:

    • Advanced controlled cooling
    • Nitrogen atmosphere with true air switching and quick purge
    • CAMX host communication software
    • Stack filter
    • Dual lane with independent lane speed control
    • Condensing gas recirculation system
    • Bar code traceability system

    Adafruit 2800
    Learn morePDF here.


    What is APEX?

    Thousands of industry professionals from more than 50 countries attend this premier event— featuring advanced and emerging technologies in printed board design and manufacturing, electronics assembly, test and printed electronics! Find new suppliers with new solutions and connect with colleagues from around the world.

    There is even a hand soldering competition on Weds 1pm to 4pm at booth 2713 (more special events here).

    Adafruitapex
    This year’s show brochure is here follow along our coverage on Twitter @adafruit with the tag #adafruitAPEX here is the mobile version of the schedule, directory and more.

  • Wednesday, March 26, 2014 - 16:48
    littleBits Projects: Remote Control Anything With Wireless Modules

    This is part of an on-going series of posts about littleBits projects. littleBits is available in the Adafruit store – Starter Kit, Extended Kit, Base Kit, Deluxe Kit, and Synth Kit.

    Feel like you need a little space? Gather up your favorite littleBits inputs and outputs, connect ‘em to the wireless receiver and wireless transmitter and your world of [project] possibilities opens waaay up – up to one hundred feet! Never before have two little modules had such a huge impact on your inventions.

    The combination of the wireless transmitter and wireless receiver acts as a very long wire module (without the wire!). A signal that passes through the wireless transmitter on one circuit and comes out though the wireless receiver on a second circuit. So, to enable wireless capabilities, you always need two circuits – one to send signals and the other to receive them. For those who are interested in how the signal is transmitted via 2.4GHz radiowave, check out this link.

    Check out the following awesome projects made using the wireless modules:

    Remote Controlled Parachute Deployer

    This parachute bag opens when its servo is triggered by littleBits wireless modules. Throw the parachute bag from a high place (be careful!) and with the push of a button, deploy the parachute in midair. Go from freefall to floating wirelessly!

    large_Wireless_Parachute_0024_v1

    Remote Control Facetime Car

    Using a pair of wireless modules, a couple DC motors, a servo, and 2 smartphones, you can explore the unknown — like Mars or under the couch! Here is a solution for a future astronaut or a person desperate for a quarter. Set up a videocall between two smartphones and place one on the vehicle and one in the controller. Slide dimmers on the controller to steer the vehicle and control the gripper arm. Drive your vehicle wherever you like and feel like you are riding along.

    large_IMG_9902

    Wireless Doorbell Synthesizer

    Turn your doorbell into an interactive wireless instrument! Let guests play a tune on the keyboard from the outside, wirelessly transmitting signals to the inside, where you are able to modify the sound from the speaker using oscillators and an envelope. This combination of synth and wireless modules adds a whole new level of fun to ringing a doorbell.

    large_wireless_synth_doorbell_2

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