14 x Eurorack Power Connectors in a compact board.Designed by Electronic things... and stuff, Ships from France
Bring Power to your Modules Every Eurorack Synth needs a power bus. The power bus is the central connection point between the power supply and each module in your rack. A good bus is short, able to...Read More…
Every Eurorack Synth needs a power bus. The power bus is the central connection point between the power supply and each module in your rack. A good bus is short, able to handle enough power and convenient to use.
Why short? Because the more distance between each connector you have, the more impedance you add between your modules. The impedance on the ground rail (the 0 Volt reference), needs to be as low as possible. Having short copper tracks reduce that impedance.
With the Eurorack Power Bus, you can connect and power up to 14 Eurorack modules, 2 Analogue Systems modules and 6 1U tile modules at once!
This board only needs + and - 12 V power supply. +5 V is generated by an on-board linear regulator. Screw Terminals are versatile and let you connect your bus to any kind of power supply.
3 rail visualization LEDs are present to show you if there's energy on the rails, and if the polarity is correct.
The bus is very easy to solder and to build: no SMD, only Through Hole. Very detailed silkscreen for easy component placement.
Want smaller? Check my other bus board (8 connectors).
It's compact, affordable, and easy to use. You only need a 3 rail PSU (-12, 0, +12V) as +5V is generated by the bus board itself. The PCB is 20 cm x 5 cm. Easy to integrate within a 84HP row. And if you really, really, need more power connectors (who doesn't?), 2 busses can easily fit in 84HP too. 6 Screws per board and 1.6mm thickness make the PCB really stiff and you can pull and push connectors without worrying to damage the board.
HE-10 Connectors are keyed: no more deadly reverse polarity plugging errors! Even in the dark or deep into your case, don't fear to kill your module by reversing the connector. Don't fear to miss a pair of pins, which generally ends in a nasty firework too.
Always check voltage polarity and module's power connector pinout before plugging anything!
Georgi | May 17, 2019
Martin | Jan. 6, 2019
Alyn | April 4, 2018
Tom | Feb. 2, 2017
Karl | Nov. 5, 2016
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