LumenFix TBM is a high-end solution for a Proxxon TBM220 (also coded 28128) micro miller. Offset milling and drilling is a common problem. This is because of a lack of a proper illuminated work area. Next, bad sight means "excessive spoiled material".
The use of a desktop lamp or TL-tubes sideways might work a bit. However, you still miss the exact spot to drill/mill. The use of an omnidirectional light source will solve this. Get a crystal clear view of the work area. Next, the LumenFix TBM is also ultra-thin and easy to attach. Want to get an impression? Well, a YouTube video is available. Just click here
LumenFix TBM is a logic follow-up for the LumenFix 70 but dedicated to the milling TBM220 machine from Proxxon. Shortly after the release of the LumenFix 70, several requests arrived, which came down to:"Please create one for the TBM220". It should operate identically with similar parameters:
In general, a well-illuminated work area is literally a dark spot in the world of drill/mill machines. It's surprising why it's overlooked by so many manufacturers. For hobbyists, accuracy up to 1/100th of an inch is often required. For professionals, accuracy is even more of importance. But what does it mean, if you don't get a clear and safe sight in your work area? This LumenFix TBM solves exactly this problem for you. The module is ultra thin and will not even have any effects for mounting or replacing drills and mills. Next, it's battery operated and won't influence the workspace, concerning X, Y and Z-axis or the location of your machine. The module is easily attached to a machine and mounted around the drill-chuck. No more breaking light bulbs, just rock solid LEDs, running at low power. And that's all this tool is about: a fine tool to get a well-illuminated workspace for your machine.
Once you got it installed, you'll wonder how you ever could work without it.
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About 20 years ago I finished my study Business Management (B.Sc) including a background in Chemistry. During my study I assembled / repaired computers, designed web-pages to get some money to burn. When I finished study I became a software engineer (Oracle and Visual Basic) and worked for several large companies. In 2002 I got in contact with a small business in dental healthcare. Their request was to develop a software-tool for their whole business : keep track of sales, stock, working procedures, Human Resource and alike. Spending time at each department, I figured out what they needed. Developed it from A to Z. I even had to design the carton package for it (am still proud of it). It was a wise lesson. It provided very good experience, to run such a project on my own.
After a while, the software-tool required an encryption hardware key (kind of USB-stick). Oh man, this was my real introduction into the world of electronics. I loved it, looking for more and more input, gaining experiences. It was the moment I felt :" I can create whatever I want". It's a mighty feeling !
Back in those days, electronic shops were still scarce. Whenever I needed something, most of the time they didn't even had it in stock. I had to pre-order it. Next, I noticed I could order components at a far better price, in large quantities, abroad. Those were the days internet-shops popped up. It made me order all kind of components. After a while I stocked 1.000.000+ components.
If I look back now, it's hard to say : "I'm just a hobbyist".
Research and Developement is where my heart is. Whenever I notice an electronic device lacks a certain functionality, it peeks my interest. Same goes for tools which don't exist yet, but I wish there was "something" available / for sale. That's the moment you'll see me absent minded. I'm searching and crawling for solutions (even outside the box), start with raw ideas, create prototypes and tinkering. And when ready,... use it.
When creating prototypes or final versions, I often end up with 10 pieces (minimum). And exactly this is where selling at internet (i.e. Indie) steps in.
So what am I ? If I can't come up with a straight and short answer, people mumble : "Creative problem-solver". I think it's a good description. I can stick with that.