Dual voltage; +5V0 & +3V0 power supply with multiple output connection options and an Expansion Module header to increase functionality.Designed by DNR Enterprise, Ships from United States of America
What is it? The DNR Enterprise Power Supply is a two regulator power supply configured to output +5V0 and +3V3 DC using 5 Amp Max/80% 4 Amp continuous supply. An Expansion module header permits ad...Read More…
The DNR Enterprise Power Supply is a two regulator power supply configured to output +5V0 and +3V3 DC using 5 Amp Max/80% 4 Amp continuous supply. An Expansion module header permits adding additional functionality and/or power connection capability. Native power connections include configurable underside DC power and ground (0V) pins for direct breadboard connections, one terminal block per regulator for PCB to wire connections and an Expansion Module header. Input power connections via 2.1x5.5mm barrel or terminal block from a 12VDC power adapter.
I found using multiple low power breadboard power adapters to be disappointing and a wiring mess when multiple were necessary to power my experiments.
High power output dual voltage regulators with the ability to add increased functionality with various expansion modules including socket headers for jumper wires, signal level shifter, and power connectors; 2.1x5.5 barrel and USB-A. Short circuit protection on the input power and regulator output connections. LED indicators provide quick indication of proper connections when illuminated and a short circuit when off during operation. Extra long mounting screws provide connection to ground and easy common ground connections when necessary using alligator clamp leads. The PCB is manufactured using 2oz Copper clad material to accommodate the high current regulator outputs.
Documentation link contains detailed assembly instructions.
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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.