This is Tutorial #8 in the Selfie Ring Light Tutorial series.
If you have not yet completed Tutorial #7, you can find it here.
In this final tutorial, we finish assembly of the Selfie Ring Light, and check that it fits on your phone.
It’s not the end of the journey though – what else can you do once it’s all completed?
This is Tutorial #7 in the Selfie Ring Light Tutorial series.
This tutorial can be completed independently of Tutorials #1 to #6.
In this tutorial, we assemble and test the electronic components in your project box.
On completing these steps, you will have Bright Blinky Lights! …but you’ll still need a case for them.
The Selfie Ring Light is designed so the electronics can be built and tested first.
(The next tutorial covers the final install and assembly)
This is the electrical view of what we’re building; the Schematic or Wiring Diagram
We’ll refer back to it several times.
This is Tutorial #6 in the Selfie Ring Light Tutorial series.
If you have not yet completed the previous SRL tutorials, you can find them listed here.
(Seriously finish them first. You’ll be so confused)
In the previous tutorial, you built the back cover of the Selfie Ring Light, and finalised the layout and component placement.
In this tutorial, we finish all the remaining features of the design.
- Fix the front and back covers in place,
- Build a clip feature,
- Drill holes between the covers,
- Insert and fix screws in place.
Here is the beginning of your Selfie Ring Light design journey.
Each tutorial in the series will cover one part of the journey.
When you have completed every tutorial in the series, you will have learned everything needed to design your own Selfie Ring Light.
In your project box are each of the Selfie Ring Light’s electronic components.
In this tutorial, we provide digital designs of those components; the LED ring, the Battery Box, the Digispark and the tactile switch.
You will have accurate, complete models to use in your own designs.
- How do I get them into Fusion?
What is it?
3D Printing – a process to produce a physical object from a three-dimensional digital model. This is an additive process, usually building up from many thin layers of a material.
Finch has two Taz 4 printers, and will soon be receiving two Prusa i3 Mk3 printers. Both are reliable workhorse printers – they’ll be printing hundreds of student models over the school year.