Tag Archives: DYI

Monitor Temperature and Humidity using Raspberry Pi

Today I would like to share you the way to monitor via web page temperature and humidity using raspberry Pi and Sensor for humidity and temperature. You could find a lot of similar articles in the Internet. Mine solution is just combination of several and small adjustment.

Level of moisture in our house is too high and this requires intervention from our side to reduce it. Recommended value of moisture should be between 35% and 55%. High level of moisture increase probability to get ingress on our things, clothes, walls..

Moisture level depends on air flows and temperature in your house. If in the winter temperature is below 20 Celsius degree the level of humidity will be higher than recommended value. Minimum recommended level of temperature should be 21 Celsius degrees.  In other words you need to have smart heating system and good ventilation to reduce fast humidity when you are cooking or after you used bathroom. So let’s see how to get data which we need for decisions.

We need equipment:

  • DHT22 AM2302 Digital Temperature and Humidity Sensor module Replace SHT11 SHT15, Price – 5.97 USD
  • Raspberry Pi-2 + Acrylic Enclosure Case + Heat sink, Price – 42.27 USD 

Let’s connect sensor to the raspberry. I did everything like in this link http://www.home-automation-community.com/temperature-and-humidity-from-am2302-dht22-sensor-displayed-as-chart/ except the thing that I didn’t used resistor and development plate. My sensor has resistor built in. Here is my equipment and connections:

Before to collect data let’s update our raspberry:

sudo aptget update

Note: Many steps in this tutorial require internet acces on raspberry PI (If you don't know how to do it see my previous article how to connect raspbery to the internet via Wi-Fi)

Raspberry collect data from sensor on the GPIO pin 4. To read data we will use python library called Adafruit_Python_DHT.

To install library, get the dependencies with:

sudo aptget install y buildessential pythondev git

and then download and install the library with:

mkdir -p /home/pi/sources 
cd /home/pi/sources 

git clone https://github.com/adafruit/Adafruit_Python_DHT.git 

cd Adafruit_Python_DHT 

sudo python setup.py install 

 Here we can do fast check to see that Pi is ready to collect data from sensor:

sudo /home/pi/sources/Adafruit_Python_DHT/examples/AdafruitDHT.py 2302 4

The first argument is the sensor type, it can be 11 or 22 or 2302. The second argument is the RPi GPIO pin which is connected to the sensor data pin.

Output will be like:

sudo /home/pi/sources/Adafruit_Python_DHT/examples/AdafruitDHT.py 2302 4

Temp = 24.2*C Humidity=26.3%

Let’s create sql database to collect our data

Install sqlite

sudo apt-get install sqlite3

  Create DB schema


CREATE TABLE temp_hum (timestamp DATETIME, temp NUMERIC, hum NUMERIC);


Great, now we have DB where we could write data. We created table called temp_hum. This table has 3 columns: timestamp, temp and hum. First column will contain actual date and time. So let’s assure that time and data is right. Use date command to check it.

If something is wrong let’s install ntpdate packet and adjust time:

sudo apt-get install ntpdate

sudo service ntpd stop

sudo ntpdate time.nist.gov

sudo service ntpd start

Last step is to adjust timezone. For me timezone is GMT+3. Find your on the internet if you don’t know which one is yours.

sudo cp /usr/share/zoneinfo/Etc/GMT+3 /etc/timezone

Let’s install and configure web server

sudo apt-get install apache2

We will use cgi-bin scripts to display collected data on web page. So let's say apache web server to use them. This step could be optional for you:

a2enmod cgi

a2enmod cgid

service apache2 restart

Move created DB to the /var/www/ folder and change owner of DB:

sudo cp templog.db /var/www/
sudo chown www-data:www-data /var/www/templog.db 

Now we have to do little bit programming or just copy ready solution from the internet (as I did, thanks this author for help). I adjusted liitle bit found code in the internet in order to get expected results.

nano /root/monitor.py

and insert following text inside:

#!/usr/bin/env python

import sqlite3
import Adafruit_DHT
import os
import time
import glob

# global variables

# store the temperature and hummidity in the database
def log_temperature(temp,humm):


    curs.execute("INSERT INTO temp_hum values(datetime('now'), (?), (?))", (temp,humm))
    #curs.execute("INSERT INTO temp_hum values(datetime('now'), (?))", (humm,))
    # commit the changes


# display the contents of the database
def display_data():


    for row in curs.execute("SELECT * FROM temp_hum"):
        print str(row[0])+”     “+str(row[1])+”        “+str(row[2])


# get temerature and humidity
# returns None on error, or the temperature,humidity as a float
def get_temp_hum():
                humm, temp = Adafruit_DHT.read_retry(Adafruit_DHT.DHT22, 4)
                humm = round (humm, 2)
                temp = round (temp, 2)
                return humm, temp
                return None, None

# main function
# This is where the program starts
def main():
        # get the temperature from the device file
        humm, temp = get_temp_hum()
        # Store data to DB in case we have values
        if (humm != None and temp !='None'):
                log_temperature(humm, temp)
#       display_data()

if __name__=="__main__":

Let me add several comments to the code. First of all we defined database location dbname='/var/www/templog.db'. After that we defined function log_temperature to insert data in our DB. We have function called get_temp_hum to read data from the sensor using python library installed at the beginning of this article.The most important part is main function where we are calling get_temp_hum, check that we have valid data and insert them to DB using log_temperature. One more function display_data() is commented and we need it only for debug purposes. Uncomment this line and execute the script to assure that you have inserted data in the DB.

Don't forget to make file monitor.py executable:

chmod 755 /root/monitor.py

Let's collect data every 15 minutes. For this print:

crontab -e

Insert this line:

*/15 * * * * /root/monitor.py

Note: If execution of script fail for some reason try to excute script manually with sudo /root/monitor.py. Also you could monitor script execution in crontab using postfix mail service. To install it use sudo apt-get install postfix.

Last step is create script which will display data on the web page.

nano /usr/lib/cgi-bin/webgui.py

Insert there following text:

#!/usr/bin/env python
import sqlite3
import os
import sys
import cgi
import cgitb

# global variables

# print the HTTP header
def printHTTPheader():
    print "Content-type: text/html\n\n"

# print the HTML head section
# arguments are the page title and the table for the chart
def printHTMLHead(title, table):
    print "<head>"
    print "    <title>"
    print title
    print "    </title>"


    print "</head>"

# get data from the database
# if an interval is passed,
# return a list of records from the database
def get_data(interval):


    if interval == None:
        curs.execute("SELECT * FROM temp_hum")
        curs.execute("SELECT * FROM temp_hum WHERE timestamp>datetime('now','-%s hours') AND timestamp<=datetime('now')" % interval)


    return rows

# convert rows from database into a javascript table
def create_table(rows):

    for row in rows[:-1]:
        rowstr="[‘{0}’, {1}, {2}],\n”.format(str(row[0]),str(row[1]),str(row[2]))

    rowstr="[‘{0}’, {1}, {2}]\n”.format(str(row[0]),str(row[1]),str(row[2]))

    return chart_table

# print the javascript to generate the chart
# pass the table generated from the database info
def print_graph_script(table):

    # google chart snippet
    <script type="text/javascript" src="https://www.google.com/jsapi"></script>
    <script type="text/javascript">
      google.load("visualization", "1", {packages:[“corechart”]});
      function drawChart() {
        var data = google.visualization.arrayToDataTable([
          [‘Time’, ‘Humidity’, ‘Temperature’],
        var options = {
          title: 'Temperature and Humidity'
        var chart = new google.visualization.LineChart(document.getElementById('chart_div'));
        chart.draw(data, options);

    print chart_code % (table)


# print the div that contains the graph
def show_graph():
    print "<h2>Temperature Chart</h2>"
    print '<div id="chart_div" style="width: 900px; height: 500px;"></div>'

# connect to the db and show some stats
# argument option is the number of hours
def show_stats(option):


    if option is None:
        option = str(24)

    curs.execute("SELECT timestamp,max(temp) FROM temp_hum WHERE timestamp>datetime('now','-%s hour') AND timestamp<=datetime('now')" % option)
    tempmax="{0}&nbsp&nbsp&nbsp{1} %".format(str(tempmax[0]),str(tempmax[1]))

    curs.execute("SELECT timestamp,min(temp) FROM temp_hum WHERE timestamp>datetime('now','-%s hour') AND timestamp<=datetime('now')" % option)
    tempmin="{0}&nbsp&nbsp&nbsp{1} %".format(str(tempmin[0]),str(tempmin[1]))

    curs.execute("SELECT avg(temp) FROM temp_hum WHERE timestamp>datetime('now','-%s hour') AND timestamp<=datetime('now')" % option)

    curs.execute("SELECT timestamp,max(humm) FROM temp_hum WHERE timestamp>datetime('now','-%s hour') AND timestamp<=datetime('now')" % option)
    hummmax="{0}&nbsp&nbsp&nbsp{1} C".format(str(hummmax[0]),str(hummmax[1]))

    curs.execute("SELECT timestamp,min(humm) FROM temp_hum WHERE timestamp>datetime('now','-%s hour') AND timestamp<=datetime('now')" % option)
    hummmin="{0}&nbsp&nbsp&nbsp{1} C".format(str(hummmin[0]),str(hummmin[1]))

    curs.execute("SELECT avg(humm) FROM temp_hum WHERE timestamp>datetime('now','-%s hour') AND timestamp<=datetime('now')" % option)

    print "<hr>"

    print "<h2>Minumum Value&nbsp</h2>"
    print tempmin
    print hummmin
    print "<h2>Maximum Value</h2>"
    print tempmax
    print hummmax
    print "<h2>Average Value</h2>"
    print "%.1f" % tempavg+"%"
    print "%.1f" % hummavg+"C"
    print "<hr>"

    print "<h2>In the last hour:</h2>"
    print "<table>"
    print "<tr><td><strong>Date/Time</strong></td><td><strong>Temperature</strong><td><strong>Humidity</strong></td></td></tr>"

    rows=curs.execute("SELECT * FROM temp_hum WHERE timestamp>datetime('now','-1 hour') AND timestamp<=datetime('now')")
    for row in rows:
        tempstr="<tr><td>{0}&emsp;&emsp;</td><td>{1} %</td><td>{2} C</td></tr>".format(str(row[0]),str(row[1]),str(row[2]))
        print tempstr
    print "</table>"

    print "<hr>"


def print_time_selector(option):

    print """<form action="/cgi-bin/webgui.py" method="POST">
        Show the temperature logs for
        <select name="timeinterval">"""

    if option is not None:

        if option == "6":
            print "<option value=\"6\" selected=\"selected\">the last 6 hours</option>"
            print "<option value=\"6\">the last 6 hours</option>"

        if option == "12":
            print "<option value=\"12\" selected=\"selected\">the last 12 hours</option>"
            print "<option value=\"12\">the last 12 hours</option>"

        if option == "24":
            print "<option value=\"24\" selected=\"selected\">the last 24 hours</option>"
            print "<option value=\"24\">the last 24 hours</option>"

        if option == "168":
            print "<option value=\"168\" selected=\"selected\">the last 168 hours</option>"
            print "<option value=\"168\">the last 168 hours</option>"

        print """<option value="6">the last 6 hours</option>
            <option value="12">the last 12 hours</option>
            <option value="24">the last 24 hours</option>
            <option value="168">the last 168 hours</option>"""

    print """        </select>
        <input type="submit" value="Display">

# check that the option is valid
# and not an SQL injection
def validate_input(option_str):
    # check that the option string represents a number
    if option_str.isalnum():
        # check that the option is within a specific range
        if int(option_str) > 0 and int(option_str) <= 24:
            return option_str
            return None
        return None

#return the option passed to the script
def get_option():
    if "timeinterval" in form:
        option = form[“timeinterval”].value
        return validate_input (option)
        return None

# main function
# This is where the program starts
def main():


    # get options that may have been passed to this script

    if option is None:
        option = str(24)

    # get data from the database

    # print the HTTP header

    if len(records) != 0:
        # convert the data into a table
        print "No data found"

    # start printing the page
    print "<html>"
    # print the head section including the table
    # used by the javascript for the chart
    printHTMLHead("Raspberry Pi Temperature and Humidity Logger", table)

    # print the page body
    print "<body>"
    print "<h1>Raspberry Pi Temperature and Humidity Logger</h1>"
    print "<hr>"
    print "</body>"
    print "</html>"


if __name__=="__main__":

Let me again comment the script. First of all we need to know how much hours to display in graph using get_option function. By default 24 hours will be displayed. Function get_data will collect dates from DB. If you have at least one string in the DB data will be converted create_table function to display everything on the web. Actual string is not converting data for 1 week. This is what I have to fix after.

Don't forget to make file webgui.py executable:

chmod 755 /usr/lib/cgi-bin/webgui.py

To see data in the web page open web browser on the PC in the same network with raspberry and insert in the address field: is the ip address of Pi

Final result look like this:

After 10 AM I moved sensor closer to the heating system. This is why we have so big changes in the graph.


  1. http://www.home-automation-community.com/temperature-and-humidity-from-am2302-dht22-sensor-displayed-as-chart/
  2. https://github.com/adafruit/Adafruit_Python_DHT
  3. http://raspberrywebserver.com/cgiscripting/rpi-temperature-logger/building-a-web-user-interface-for-the-temperature-monitor.html

Connect raspberry pi to Wi-FI

Some time ago I decided to become more familiar with Internet of things. I thought about several projects, but I didn't decide what to do this is why I bought several things and forgot about them for a while.

Few days ago I decided to take a look inside. Newbies (like me) think that pieces for the project could be expensive, actually they are not so. I decided to publish what I bought and how much it cost.

  • Electronic Parts Pack KIT for ARDUINO component Resistors Switch Button WT, Price – 3.70 USD
  • Soil Hygrometer Humidity Detection Module Soil Moisture Water Sensor, Price –  1.16 USD
  • MB102 Power Supply Module 3.3V 5V+Breadboard Board 830 Point+65PCS Jumper cable, Price – 5.08 USD
  • DHT22 AM2302 Digital Temperature and Humidity Sensor module Replace SHT11 SHT15, Price – 5.97 USD
  • UNO R3 ATmega328P CH340 Mini USB Board for Compatible-Arduino NEW, Price – 3.95 USD
  • Raspberry Pi-2 + Acrylic Enclosure Case + Heat sink, Price – 42.27 USD 
  • Micro USB Charger 5V,  2A, Price – 7.64 USD
  • Temperature sensor DS18b20 in iron case, Price – 1.25 USD
  • Micro SD memory card Class 10 Size 8GB , Price – 5.17 USD
  • Wi-Fi USD Adapter EDUP EP-N8508GS, Price – 5.66 USD

Let's start with something. I went to the https://www.raspberrypi.org/ and found that I have to copy operating system to the SD card and insert SD card to the raspberry. Ok I decided to load NOOBS OS and after that select raspbian OS. I bought Class 10 SD card (fast SD Card :) ). After I inserted card in the raspberry and connect via HDMI raspberry I found that nothing is printed on screen. First attempt fail, the good idea was to consult here the list of compatible SD card before to buy something. Ok I found at home old SD card at 8 Gb and I decided to try it just for proof of concept. Second attempt was good.

To configure raspberry you have to get USB mouse and Keyboard. Nothing of those I have in the house. After several hours I found only mouse. Ok let's start with this, especially that on first stage I have only to select OS and boot raspberry. After boot I got the screen with GUI and I still don't have keyboard. Probably I could connect via ssh to OS was my idea. I could do it in two ways via LAN or WLAN. My Home router has password, so even wi-fi card is up raspberry doesn't know my password. I connected laptop to device via LAN, bring up on laptop DHCP server (tftpf32 could do it very fast), found which ip address was leased to raspberry and connects to him via putty (default user: pi, password: raspberry). Everything is easy here I thought. Let's connect raspberry to wi-fi. I have never been connect linux to wi-fi before. It's shouldn't be too difficult, especially that I am connecting linux via LAN in a day by day activities. Spent some time on google I found a lot of step-by-step instructions and different options, but no one work for me.

My Wi-Fi Card is:

pi@raspberrypi:~ $ lsusb
Bus 001 Device 004: ID 0bda:8176 Realtek Semiconductor Corp. RTL8188CUS 802.11n WLAN Adapter

My OS is:

pi@raspberrypi:~ $ cat /etc/*release
PRETTY_NAME="Raspbian GNU/Linux 8 (jessie)"
NAME="Raspbian GNU/Linux"
VERSION="8 (jessie)"

After several hours I start to hate Linux and I saw that I am not single in this feeling. How can so easy task take so much time? I started my attempts with wireless-tools installed on raspbian. Command iwlist wlan0 scan provides info about my router. This means that driver for wlan0 interface was installed and interface is up. Let's try connect manually to router using: iwconfig wlan0 essid <YOUR_SSID> key s:<Your password>.  Several attemps fail. Ok let's try to use another option. I found that wpa_supplicant was created especially for people who want to use Wi-FI in secure way and has WPA2 encryption. Command wpa_passphrase <Your_SSID> <Your_Password> >> /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf will create config file for your Network and save password in the safe way. If select wpa_supplicant method you have to fill /etc/network/interfaces with something like this:

allow-hotplug wlan0
iface wlan0 inet manual
wpa-conf /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf

Inet manual is required by wpa_supplicant even you have to use dhcp. If you want dhcp do this:

allow-hotplug wlan0
iface wlan0 inet manual
wpa-conf /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf

iface default inet dhcp

I created wpa_supplicant config for me, checked /etc/network/interfaces but I still couldn't associate with Wi-Fi. After several attempts I tried to run wpa_supplicant daemoon manually. This part I want to share with you in more details. After network service restart (/etc/init.d/networking restart) in the background is started wpa_supplicant daemoon. Command ps aux | grep wpa* provides me the following:

/sbin/wpa_supplicant -s -B -P /run/wpa_supplicant.wlan0.pid -i wlan0 -D nl80211,wext -c /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf

This still doesn't help me. Somewhere should be the log files. Yes they are in /var/log/syslog or /var/log/messages or /var/log/wpa_supplicant.log. For me it was /var/log/syslog. Inside I found that:

nl80211: Driver does not support authentication/association or connect commands

Hmm, let's kill the process and play manually with different options, drivers of wpa_supplicant.

Sometimes I could get another error:

wlan0: CTRL-EVENT-SSID-TEMP-DISABLED id=0 ssid="Home" auth_failures=11 duration=120 reason=CONN_FAILED

I edited several times wpa_supplicant.conf file with different options and at the end I got something like this:

root@raspberrypi:/home/pi# cat /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf
ctrl_interface=DIR=/var/run/wpa_supplicant GROUP=netdev

        pairwise=CCMP TKIP
        group=CCMP TKIP
        #psk=8d0526f31a39e78dfgk;srs61ae5a1e9d0c30e8e48cc838f8541d4a8e7af259 #password generated by wpa_passphrase

At the beginning I had only ssid and psk key generated by wpa_passphrase. Information about key_mgmt, pairwise you could get using iwlist wlan0 scan command. Even everything seems to be logic I still couldn’t connect to the Router and get ip address from him. This is why I tried to launch manually supplicant using debug options:

/sbin/wpa_supplicant -s -B -P /run/wpa_supplicant.wlan0.pid -i wlan0 -D nl80211,wext -c /etc/wpa_supplicant/wpa_supplicant.conf -dd

Debug options and /var/log/syslog will give you information what failed for you. Each new option enabled/disabled in wpa_supplicant.conf file and drivers used in command provide new error to my investigation. It's interesting, but didn't help. Try to see in your case this.

Some instructions proposed to change /etc/network/interfaces in different way to connect raspberry to wi-fi. I have new way to investigate. I saw that someone is saying to use wpa-ssid, someone wpa-essid and different things. Why options are different? Let's try all of them :). It's good idea but this still didn't solve the issue. Windows seems to be better :) was my idea. Trying to find solution for me I found very interesting article written by mrEngman. Inside he shares his script how to configure wi-fi cards based on RTL8188CUS. I decided to read script instead to launch him (thanks author for very good comments inside). And there I found that wpa-ssid is for Router without authentication. For those with autehntication should be wpa-essid. wpa-psk should be used when you have WPA2 (most used), in case you have WEP you shold use wpa-key. Thanks to mrEngman that he decided to explain what means different options. After I edited /etc/network/interfaces like below everything started to work for me.

auto wlan0
iface wlan0 inet dhcp
wpa-essid <Your_SSID>
wpa-psk <Your_Password>

Conclusion: "Never give up!". Linux could be awful at first meet, but when you start to understand and think what is the impact of command, where to see logs, what means your options (use man pages), how to restart process manually and apply changes it becomes logic.

Important: Don't use at the same time iwconfig, wpa_supplicant. Select one method or script and debug it. Remember that processes are running in background and applied commands could affect actual results.


  1. https://www.raspberrypi.org/ 
  2. http://elinux.org/RPi_SD_cards
  3. http://tftpd32.jounin.net/
  4. http://www.raspberrypi.org/forums/viewtopic.php?t=6256


DYI – nixie clock, design printed circuit board (PCB)

De parca nu eram suficient de încărcat mi-am mai gasit o treaba in plus J – acum mai sunt ocupat si cu un mic proiect DYI pe electronică. E ceea de ce eram cândva (tot timpul) pasionat și cam din ce am studiat la facultate așa că până la urmă nu mi-a fost greu sa revin. M-am pornit cu un proiect mai vechi de-al meu (ce trebuia sa fie controller cu microprocesor) care abia de așteapta atenție ca pe parcurs să înțeleg că-mi va lua mai mult timp decât aveam așa că am sărit pe un proiect mai mic, unul asa just for fun. În plus, cu ăsta învăț și cum de făcut comandă pentru un cablaj imprimat PCB (printed circuit board) – util pe viitor in caz ca ma introc la proiectul inițial.

Așadar, proiectul DYI de azi e un NIXIE CLOCK construit pe elemente de logică discretă TTL: elementare, bistabile și contoare, pe scurt ține de old school. Fără prea mari dificultăți am găsit o schemă potrivită, pe unde am mai ajustat-o – potrivit alte tuburi NIXIE, pe unde am mai combinat – introdus invertor DC/DC pentru tensiune de 180V alimentare anod-uri tuburi, așa că pe final sper să fi ieșit ceva funcțional.

Ca orice proiect, l-am împărțit pe ăsta pe etape (aici si statutul):

  1. Done – Identificare schemă electronică potrivită pentru scopul proiectului.
  2. Done – Identificare/studiere tool CAD pentru proiectarea placajelor imprimate PCB.
  3. Done – Proiectare si verificare placaj imprimat PCB pentru schema din p.1.
  4. Done – Identificare furnizor și comandă placaj imprimat PCB
  5. Achiziție componente electronice (componente active/pasive, mci)
  6. Montare componente pe placaj, depanare și pornire schemă.

Pe moment 1-4 sunt gata, 5-6 când am timp liber continui.

Foarte pe scurt un rezumat pentru 1-4:

  • Schemă pe circuite TTL (SU: serie 155, 18 buc), convertor DC/DC(180V) MCU34063, tuburi NIXIE (SU: IH-14, 6 buc), clock quartz 100KHz
  • PCB CAD: NOVARM DIP Trace – din toate analizate, mi sa părut cel mai simplu de studiat și de comod de lucrat. Studiu: o săptămână e suficient. Are: editor scheme, PCB manual/auto, editor componente, bibliotecă bogată de componente, export Gerber/Excellon, 3D preview. PE deasupra, DIP TRACE e bine documentat.
  • PCB proiectat pe 15x20cm, double side cu cea mai mare parte a parametrilor pe default: pad size, track size s.a.m.d. Pentru componentele ce lipseau in bibliotecile standard – cea mai mare parte din circuitele integrate, tuburi nixe s.a.m.d (10 buc) am format o biblioteca cu componente de la zero. Pentru toate microcircuitele am folosit carcasa DIP cu lățimea intre piciorușe după standardul sovietic de 2.5mm in loc de 2.54 (toate MCI sunt încă de atunci) – acum pentru DIP-15/16 mai puțin contează, pentru celălalt proiect cu carcase DIP-40 va fi esențial.
  • pe forumuri am înțeles că pentru un cost acceptabil și de calitate PCB-ul poate fi comandat mai ales in China. Ales seeedstudio (fusion PCB) ca cel mai popular cu o ofertă ce include: (a) pină la 4x straturi (b) cantitate de min. 5 buc  (c) e-test s.a.m.d  more info aici : http://www.seeedstudio.com/service/index.php?r=pcb. Design-ul meu de 15x20cm / double layer / 5 buc  cu tot cu livrare (singaporepost) m-a costat 53 USD. Ca durată, până a fost dat in producție a durat 1 săptămână după care livrarea aproape o lună.

Așadar, proiectat mi-a ieșit ca in imaginea de mai jos:


sau cu preview în 3D:


iar după o lună am obținut placajul PCB gata realizat:


Până aici nice experience, mai am de achiziționat componentele (mouser/jameco) după care montare și pornire, dar asta-i alată istorie.