Reflow oven controller with LCD displayDesigned by Geppetto Electronics, Ships from United States of America
What is it? This item is one part of a DIY reflow oven - the controller and display. You connect this up to 7-12 VDC power, a Toast-R-Reflow power board, and a K type thermocouple and you have a co...Read More…
This item is one part of a DIY reflow oven - the controller and display. You connect this up to 7-12 VDC power, a Toast-R-Reflow power board, and a K type thermocouple and you have a complete reflow oven, ready to go.
When I started on the road of doing reflow work, I saw lots of other folks had done a toaster oven conversion, but there was always something I didn't like about the result.
I wanted my oven to be as safe as possible to both operate as well as debug and otherwise tinker with. I also wanted it to be simple to build and use, and inexpensive too.
I've been using this design since 2013 and still using the original Hamilton Beach 31138 oven, and it still works perfectly.
I've made a new design for the controller. It uses an ATMega328P clocked at 16 MHz and a MAX31855. The benefits to the model II over the model I are:
At the moment, the firmware feature set is the same for both models, but model II will be capable of improvements to encompass the above feature list. The ATTiny84 controller in model I is maxed out.
This particular item is only the controller. To complete the project you also need:
|Shipping Rate||First item||Additional items|
United States Postal Service: Free first class shipping!
Robert | Dec. 10, 2017
Philip | Dec. 20, 2016
Cj | April 17, 2016
David | Jan. 26, 2016
Jean-Philippe | Nov. 19, 2014
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!
I design and build small, useful electronic things. I started in 2013 after leasing an electric car and deciding that I could build my own charging station. Since then, I've gone on to design lots of things to fill particular needs.
The name of my store is partly a nod to Arduino's Italian roots, since Arduino got me into microcontroller engineering, and that led to everything else. I also like the image of Geppetto, working away in his workshop making little things that come to life.