Based on the reviews, there is a steep learning curve, with multiple failures ahead.This worked really good for me.
I have (thought about it anyway). Can't really do it till I have the panel all laid out (which has a whole list of "can't do until..." to go with it). But it's on the "like to have" list.Has anyone considered using the techniques that the "sim pit" builders use to fabricate backlit panels and markings?
Watched a few minutes of the video...got vertigo, almost started to vomit due to the dizziness induced by the continuous rapid camera movements. Had to stop watching.No problems at all. Watched a couple videos first though. Here's one that gives you an idea of what's involved.
A mistake so common that it has become the accepted norm?I always laugh when I see an electrical bus spelled 'buss'. A buss is a kiss. It's such a common misspelling in the electronics industry it's almost become a standard.
Yes, these work well. I actually made my own labels for cassette tapes doing this same thing.I used one of those pre-printed label sheets from which you cut the labels you need when I re-did my Savannah's overhead panel and thought the result was awful. When I re-did its main panel a few weeks ago I found it cheaper and much better to buy a little Brother hand-held self-adhesive label maker and printed my own in black on white. I think it looks far superior.
It was rather common five decades ago, back when I was a kid helping my dad solder our family's first color TV from a Heathkit. As an electronics engineer by trade, I very rarely see that spelling any more. Now our computers have 'USB buses' and 'PCIe buses', and commercial planes have an ARINC 429 bus, and so on and so forth. No longer the norm.A mistake so common that it has become the accepted norm?
I see you know my project teamLike a wise old airline captain once told me..."When you live with the lame, you will limp."