A modular 3D printed throttle quadrant and trim wheel for use with flight simulators.
Project tutorial by markbennettuk
A clock that shows the time on 3 panel mount voltmeters.
A project to build an Arduino powered Tic Tac Toe and Lights Out game board.
Ever wanted to play with the computer that sparked the personal computer age but don't have the cash to buy an Altair?
Build your own!
Project tutorial by David Hansel
A useful tool for accurately measuring long distances.
Project tutorial by Mirko Pavleski
Nice looking wooden analog style clock with Arduino Nano and 1mA ammeters.
Hi, you will have to use the serial monitor to try to find out what is wrong, difficult to help without seeing the code and problem live. Hope you get it sorted. Mark
In the attached video there is a segment on how to put the correct values into my Arduino sketch, that sketch translates the values from the used range of the pot, approx 90 degrees, to the Windows standard range of 0 to 1023. Using and Arduino Micro or Leonardo along with the Joystick library enables the device to be seen as a game controller, this can then be set up in the game to control any of the input controls that are configurable. This is also shown later in the video.
Hope this helps
Hi, your values seem very similar to mine so I think it should work just fine, the resolution of the pot should be sufficient to allow the limited travel to be enough for good control. One thing I have noticed with flight sim 2020 is that I need to move the levers from end to end before starting to fly or else they can be very sensative, I assume that the sim needs to detect and register the range of travel before it works correctly, this applies to my joystick (a shop bought one) as well as my quadrants.
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