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Colecago
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Good Luck
Colecago   8/29/2013 11:14:17 PM
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I hope you fare better than I did.  I tried to help on a PS3 controller modification (tying into the lines) and because all of the buttons are analog and connected to a flex circuit which is just pressed onto the board (no connector) it was absolutely miserable.  We tried soldering to the pads on the board, then it made a finicky connection instead, I tried attaching a wire to the flex circuit thinking that it was copper like similar circuits, and the ink came off, it was just terrible.

My suggestion, get a PS3 compatible USB controller and hack that, all digital, you can move switches around, hopefully no nasty sony flex board in it, etc.

rick merritt
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Re: idea....i hope :)
rick merritt   8/29/2013 7:47:28 PM
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Nice work, Caleb. Can't imagine where you find that "free time" stuff to be able to do this, but glad you can!

Caleb Kraft
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Re: idea....i hope :)
Caleb Kraft   8/29/2013 5:07:54 PM
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I've got one of those here to play with. I should compare the outputs to see how similar they are. That might be my best solution.

Caleb Kraft
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Re: idea....i hope :)
Caleb Kraft   8/29/2013 5:07:05 PM
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That would be a much better layout I think. I'm a bit concernd about attempting to extend this flexible material though. I'm not sure how well I could connect to it, or how long those connections would last.

dangerbock
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Re: idea....i hope :)
dangerbock   8/29/2013 1:26:10 PM
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Another idea is to use force sensing resistors insted of the force sensetive buttons.
that way he would not neet much force

example:
http://www.inmotion.pt/store/.5-%281.27cm%29-force-sensing-resistor

dangerbock
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idea....i hope :)
dangerbock   8/29/2013 1:23:20 PM
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i think that way will be dificult to reach the buttons
would be great to have them near the cursor and on the other side near triangle, etc..

take a look at this image:

http://www.flickr.com/photos/dangerbock/9624347634/

i never open my controllers so i don't know if is possible to put a pressure button there


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As data rates begin to move beyond 25 Gbps channels, new problems arise. Getting to 50 Gbps channels might not be possible with the traditional NRZ (2-level) signaling. PAM4 lets data rates double with only a small increase in channel bandwidth by sending two bits per symbol. But, it brings new measurement and analysis problems. Signal integrity sage Ransom Stephens will explain how PAM4 differs from NRZ and what to expect in design, measurement, and signal analysis.

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