DNR Enterprise is dedicated to providing quality kits to the electronics hobbyist
This is a module for use on a DNRE PowerBrick power supply Expansion Module header or directly on a breadboard using user supplied +5V and +3.3V.
To facilitate communication between Arduino boards and Raspberry Pi on GPIO pins or I2C +5V sensors.
User assembled kit with four (4) 2N7000 N-FET transistors, and male pins for signal connections for a more reliable signal transfer. Included in the kit are eight (8) M->F 20cm high quality jumper wires. These wires use a crimp connector and Dupont housing for superior reliability and positive contacts.
|Shipping Rate||First item||Additional items|
UPS: First-Class Package Service
United States Postal Service: Priority Mail Small Flat Rate Box
Any additional purchased items will be included in the same box unless next size larger is needed to complete shipment. USPS-Produced Box: 8-5/8" x 5-3/8" x 1-5/8"
United States Postal Service: Priority Mail Medium Flat Rate Box
Multiple item shipments too large for the Small Flat Rate Box USPS-Produced Box: 13-5/8" x 11-7/8" x 3-3/8" or 11" x 8-1/2" x 5-1/2"
United States Postal Service: AFO/PFO/DFO
APO/FPO/DPO Large Flat Rate Box
We recognize our top users by making them a Tindarian. Tindarians have access to secret & unreleased features.
We look for the most active & best members of the Tindie community, and invite them to join. There isn't a selection process or form to fill out. The only way to become a Tindarian is by being a nice & active member of the Tindie community!
DNRE is a partnership of Bob W and Daniel W:
Daniel - My first introduction to electronics starts at my first job while in high school working as a drafter for an industrial instrumentation industry. After a couple of years there I was tasked with making some changes to a hand taped PCB layout and found it much more interesting than standard drafting. After completing my modifications the primary board designer convinced the company to invest in a license for the layout software to start learning how to do layouts on the screen. After some time I decided it might make sense to understand how electronics work so I could do better layouts. Shortly after getting my degree I was approached by the former president of the company I was working for, and who had began a new company manufacturing/selling equipment for underground tank leak detection. He offered me a job to do electromechanical design . There I worked on all things regards to products from the initial design to installation, writing product manuals and going on field service calls as needed. During the mid '90s I made a career change over to computer networking, but after getting back into the hobbyist world and designing things I felt to be useful it started to feel like home again. Bob was my coworker at the time and he was starting to get involved in the electronics movement; I gave him a couple of my designs to play with and it was out of his frustrations and wish list the PowerBrick was born.