The DM77 is ready for its official release in version 1.0. Before, here’s the last prototype version 0.5. Except maybe few value changes on some resistors, the circuit is final and will be the identical in 1.0.
Continue reading DM77 – V0.5 – Documentation and assembly guide
This is an update of the 606 Bass Drum clone: version 1.2
Continue reading 606BD 1.2 – TR-606 Bass Drum clone
Things are going well with the DM77. A new revision of the PCB is on my desk, ready for some tests.
In the meantime, I’ve just received the new 10HP Front Panel. It’s cute in black!
MFOS Sound Lab Mini-Synth is a cool analog monophonic synthesizer. The original version has been created by Ray Wilson from Music From Outer Space.
In the previous topic where I explained how to create your BOM from the KiCad’s XML export, I mentioned my own script generator, written in Ruby, xml2csv.rb.
It’s nothing fancy at all and there are already tons of BOM generators out there, but it’s always fun to create your own tool, suiting your very own special needs.
Continue reading xml2csv.rb : KiCad BOM generator in Ruby
Their website is well documented. But I wasn’t able at first to use that script on my Ubuntu (xubuntu 16.04).
Continue reading “KiCad BOM Wizard” error on Ubuntu 16.04
I’m switching from KiCad 3 to KiCad 4.
While version 3 offered a simple, quite un-customizable, CSV generated BOM, version 4 now only offers a raw XML export.
As KiCad website says:
BOM generation is extensible via Python scripts or XSLT, which allows many configurable formats.
“many configurable formats” This is great! It’s even possible to use any program or language other than Python and XSLT to translate the XML in whatever format pleases you.
The downside is, it requires additional steps before you can actually generate a BOM. It seems a bit complicated but it’s not. Read below.