tvnovellas.info History ARC REACTOR BLUEPRINTS PDF

ARC REACTOR BLUEPRINTS PDF

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Iron Man Suit, Iron Man Armor, Iron Man Drawing, Arc Reactor, Marvel Iron Man -Stark Industries - Arc Reactor Blueprint by stntoulouse Reator Arc, Iron Man . All Art Craft Food Games Green Home Kids Life Music Offbeat Outdoors Pets Photo Ride Science Tech. Make an Iron Man Arc Reactor by Honus on November 6. Digital download (1 PDF). This is a one day holiday sale for my Iron Man Arc Reactor Mark 1 digital blueprint. Measurements were sourced from screen shots, .


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er – to – W eight Ratio for Propulsion. Arc Reactor Technology: 3 GigaJoules/ second tvnovellas.info?PatentNo=GB&DocType=A&JournalNumber= Arc Reactor: After seeing Iron Man in the theater I knew I had to recreate Tony The first step was to draw up blueprints of the proposed Arc. The blueprints. Iron Man -Stark Industries - Arc Reactor Blueprint by stntoulouse Reator Arc, Iron Man .. stuff and inexpensive costume prop at home, download free PDF here.

Happy: Hey, hey, hey, hey. Come on, come on. Tony: [signing a picture of Iron Man] Hello. It would be a pleasure. Happy: Okay Tony: [what would be ruffling the hair of a small boy if said small boy were not wearing an Iron Man helmet making hair unreachable] See you buddy Happy: This is Larry.

I oxidized my steel assembly to get the black finish but a sharpie pen or black paint would also work. There are three 3mm bolts that go through the spider and slotted ring. Make the top ring assembly The top ring assembly is made just like the spider frame assembly.

There is a central ring that is made from aluminum but it could also be made from plastic and painted silver.

The last bit is a coil of coper wire that has been formed into a ring. I used wire that was coated red. The wire was wound around a drill bit. The coil ring is then placed around the bolts. If the fit is really loose. Testing and final assembly Plug in your battery and make sure all your LED's light up.

You can add a dab of glue if you want to the bolts to make sure they don't come loose. Then mount the center top ring assembly to the inner ring assembly by lining up the three bolts and tightening them until the bottom of the top ring assembly sits just above the inner ring assembly.. That's it!

Now go finish your Iron Man armor suit. Now press the entire assembly into the backplate assembly.. The first thing I made were separate circuit boards for the LEDs. There is also a thin lip machined into the front of the ring. There is a lip machined into the back side to fit the small brass screen. Next the outer ring and clear lens are bolted in place. Note that there are slight changes from the Sketchup model and the finished reactors.

The first thing I did was make a simple model in Sketchup to get an idea what the finished reactor would look like. The outer ring is turned from thick wall aluminum tubing using a lathe and there are four holes drilled and threaded into the back side so it can be mounted to the stainless steel back plate.

The clear lens slides into the outer ring from the back and gets a bead of clear silicone to seal it to the outer ring. These reactors were a lot more work to make than my original reactors but I think they really came out nice. This assembly is then fitted to the back plate. Notice that it now has eight segments instead of ten. Image Notes http: These are different from my original reactor in that they have Ohm resistors connected to one side of the LED to protect the LED from burning out.

There's about 50 feet of wire in each reactor. This particular pair of reactors were built for a custom Iron Man theme motorcycle so they had to be able to withstand heat and vibration.

The wire wrapping takes forever since it's pretty hard to keep it straight. There are four small brass hex head bolts that are threaded into each section of the spider and then they are soldered together to keep them from coming loose.

The center piece is also turned from aluminum. The circuit boards get wires soldered to them and are then bolted to the stainless back plate with small hex head brass screws. The spider is made from stainless steel that is welded together. All in all there's 26 stainless steel parts. The back side is also drilled and threaded for two allen head screws so it can be bolted to the stainless back plate.

To accomplish this I used a power supply circuit from Adafruit www. Since these reactors were built for a motorcycle they needed to be able to take 12v input power and output no more than 4v.

The lenses were turned from clear acrylic and them the outer lens was inserted into the spider and the wire wrapping began.

Make-an-Iron-Man-Arc-Reactor.pdf

They measure four inches in diameter and one inch deep. It is constructed in a similar manner to the original reactor except that it is made from stainless steel and aluminum instead of plastic. The power supply is adjustable and can accept up to 20v input. New style reactor So here is a new reactor based on what I believed the Iron Man 2 movie reactor would look like based on early screen shots. There are also several small bras hex head screws that hold the stainless spider to the back plate.

I needed to re wrap these two sections as they weren't straight enough Image Notes 1.

Pdf blueprints arc reactor

I test fit all the pieces to make sure everything fit perfectly Image Notes 1. Adafruit power supply 3. I've got at least five other projects in the works and with three kids I'd have to say maybe by the end of the year or sometime next year if I'm lucky. It maybe took a couple of weeks? Derek says: May Do you think that will still work? Its 4. I cannot sell any right now. Did you use blue leds? Great reactor. Advertisements Comments 50 comments Add Comment view all comments May The movie ones are white but they look slightly blue on screen.

So when will you have the time? Honus says: I did have to download the LEDs though. White also works I just liked the way blue looks. As long as you can still solder the LEDs to it it will work. Zabih4Real says: How much money would we be talking here? How much would you sell one for?

So suppose you had the time. Ianvs Maximvs says: Awesome work here. The dimensions for the plastic and acrylic parts are on the drawings. I no longer have my reactor so there's no way for me to measure it. What is the diameter of the countersink for the 2.

Did you sell it? Just curious. Because it looks alot bigger than that May I would just measure a bolt head and make your countersink slightly larger. I'll make a note. Check the pictures. Picture 3 on this step has the thickness of the bevel and step 3 includes the measurement of some other parts of the acrylic.

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How thick is the: Is the acrylic really that size. Great Ible as well. I have searched an searched searched. Can i use this arc reactor to power up my iron man suit because if not ill have to wear it for show May Did you mean 1. What can't you find. Can you just tell me please?

tvnovellas.info | Printed Circuit Board | Screw

Good luck with this awesome project. I took all the dimensions from the finished parts so yes the drawings are correct. The center LED is connected to the others on the back. There are multiple Instructables on etching PCBs.

Reactor blueprints pdf arc

Awesome able dude! I love how it's thin. I cut the traces using a Dremel tool. You mean a soldering iron?

This is the one I usehttp: Sasq23 says: Did you etch the PCB yourself? Could you recommend a good site to show how to do it?

Blueprints pdf reactor arc

I just cut it from acrylic sheet. I have a few friends who would certainly want in. IA says: May 7. I have decided to actually build it. AsianSensationZ says: Can I substitute for 10ea 2. Etching it would definitely be cleaner looking.

The LEDs are easy to mount. Nicely done. I'll definitely keep everyone posted on kit status. I am definitely interested in a kit if your making one! I do have a couple of questions: Is plexiglass much different that the plastic you used? Would a magnifying lense work for the center? Some more tips on the center lese would be great. Working on it.

You could use a magnifying glass for the center if you want.. I signed up to this website. Are you making Pepakura armor? Either way works just fine. You also have to make sure that the clear ring will fit into the slots cut into the spider arms.

I cut both the central ring and spider arms from 22 ga sheet steel using sheet metal shears and a jeweler's saw. A dremel tool would also work and will come in handy cleaning up all the rough edges.

The finished arms were then welded to the central ring. Then the center bottom ring was cut from steel sheet and welded to the spider frame assembly- note how it is positioned. I was short on time so I left out the additional slots. The bolt holes were threaded for 3mm bolts. As a substitute for sheet steel you could make the parts from brass or copper sheet and then solder the arms to the central ring and then solder the central bottom ring to the spider frame assembly.

The parts could also be made from thin plastic sheet as well and just glued together, but they wouldn't be as durable. Now you have to make 10 little brass tab thingies. These sit on top of the clear ring after it has been placed into the spider frame assembly and then they are then wrapped with 22ga copper wire. Make sure when you wrap the wire it doesn't stick out too far outside the spider frame arms- make sure to check the fit with the backplate assembly- mine is just a light friction fit.

The brass tab thingies should be about the same width as your clear ring and the four little tabs should just stick out over the edges of the spider arms. The last bit is to solder some short 24ga copper wires to the tabs.

Make-an-Iron-Man-Arc-Reactor.pdf

This should read 1. I oxidized my steel assembly to get the black finish but a sharpie pen or black paint would also work.

There are three 3mm bolts that go through the spider and slotted ring- there is a nut on the backside so the assembly stays put when everything is put together in the final assembly. There is a central ring that is made from aluminum but it could also be made from plastic and painted silver. It's held on with some thin copper wire and a few dabs of glue from a glue gun. The last bit is a coil of coper wire that has been formed into a ring. I used wire that was coated red- you could use a marker to color the wire.

The wire was wound around a drill bit, formed into a circle and then glued together with a glue gun. The coil ring is then placed around the bolts. Then mount the center top ring assembly to the inner ring assembly by lining up the three bolts and tightening them until the bottom of the top ring assembly sits just above the inner ring assembly. You can add a dab of glue if you want to the bolts to make sure they don't come loose.

Now press the entire assembly into the backplate assembly- note the orientation, making sure everything is aligned correctly. If the fit is really loose, you can put a couple dabs of glue between the wrapped copper wire sections and the backplate to hold everything together. That's it! Now go finish your Iron Man armor suit Notice that it now has eight segments instead of ten.

It is constructed in a similar manner to the original reactor except that it is made from stainless steel and aluminum instead of plastic.

This particular pair of reactors were built for a custom Iron Man theme motorcycle so they had to be able to withstand heat and vibration. They measure four inches in diameter and one inch deep.

The first thing I did was make a simple model in Sketchup to get an idea what the finished reactor would look like. Note that there are slight changes from the Sketchup model and the finished reactors. The first thing I made were separate circuit boards for the LEDs. These are different from my original reactor in that they have Ohm resistors connected to one side of the LED to protect the LED from burning out.

The circuit boards get wires soldered to them and are then bolted to the stainless back plate with small hex head brass screws. The spider is made from stainless steel that is welded together. There are four small brass hex head bolts that are threaded into each section of the spider and then they are soldered together to keep them from coming loose.

The lenses were turned from clear acrylic and them the outer lens was inserted into the spider and the wire wrapping began. The wire wrapping takes forever since it's pretty hard to keep it straight.

There's about 50 feet of wire in each reactor. The outer ring is turned from thick wall aluminum tubing using a lathe and there are four holes drilled and threaded into the back side so it can be mounted to the stainless steel back plate. There is also a thin lip machined into the front of the ring- this will hold a clear protective lens on the finished piece. The center piece is also turned from aluminum.

There is a lip machined into the back side to fit the small brass screen. The back side is also drilled and threaded for two allen head screws so it can be bolted to the stainless back plate- the screws go through the center lens to hold it in place and the center aluminum piece fits into the stainless spider.

Reactor pdf arc blueprints

There are also several small bras hex head screws that hold the stainless spider to the back plate.