Has anyone ever done something similar to that? I'm thinking to fixing my late grandma's village house, but my main concern is its proximity to a busy highway that's half a kilometer away through just a field and this muffled sound of traffic can get annoying.
I'd probably do double or triple glaze windows first
If that's not enough then id do professionally blown insulation in your walls.
If that's still not enough, then id start looking at walls. Around here in California they are just cinderblock walls like 12' tall. Sometimes two walls in parallel. It's so far away I don't know how effective it would be unless it was quite long.
Alright so /sci/ still hasn't answered my question, so I guess I'll ask you guys instead. Are there any electric speakers that produce enough force to lift their own weight off the ground using sound?
>Are there any electric speakers that produce enough force to lift their own weight off the ground using sound?
this is not a question for /sci/. they are busy estimating their earning potential, while you are doing applied research.
if you succeed taylor swift will pay you millions.
Yes, but only for a short time, and only once.
Just hook them up to 10,000 volts DC.
My friend was throwing away a demijohn because it was sitting in her yard for years and it's dirtier than hell.
I been trying everything I can think of to scrub all the dirt and grime from the inside walls.
Do you know any chemicals that eat away at dirt without scrubbing?
I can't get anything in there that's abrasive enough to clean the inside.
I love that shape.
You can use vinegar. Fill it up, forget it for a month. Use it after cleaning with normal elbow grease. I have tons of carboys and demijohns. I got a lot of old bottles left out in the forest at a dump dated around 1920-1950. I've had to buy aluminum rods from the local hardware store and make my own tools that can fit inside them for easy cleaning. Mineral build up had to be cleaned with a weak acid.
bump limit reached on old thread >>1234666
>I'm new to electronics, where to get started?
There are several good books and YouTube channels that are commonly recommended for beginners and those wanting to learn more, many with advanced techniques. The best way to get involved in electronics is just to make stuff. Don't be afraid to get your hands dirty.
>What books are there?
Getting Started in Electronics Forrest Mims III
Make: Electronics Charles Platt
How to Diagnose Fix Everything Electronic Michael Jay Greier
All New Electronics Self-Teaching Guide: Kybett, Boysen
Practical Electronics for Inventors: Paul Scherz and Simon Monk
The Art of Electronics by Paul Horowitz and Winfield Hill
>What YouTube channels are there?
>What websites feature electronics projects or ideas?
>Where do I get components and lab equipment from?
>What circuit sim software do you use?
This mostly comes down to personal preference. These are the most common ones though:
iCircuit for Macs
CircuitJS (quick, dirty, interactive)
>What software should I use to layout boards?
Any Anons got advice, for the souls that require educational help? And need drastic help with their grades.
Start your schoolwork immediately. Always try to be ahead; the moment your done with one assignment move on to the next; practice, practice, practice. Drop everything else and make school your number 1 priority. Come to terms with the fact that your procrastination is rooted in your fear of failing. Life is nothing but failure; might as well spend it trying to achieve something hard and challenging.
1. do your homework
2. use your schoolbooks
3. if someone fucks with you, let him/her hit you first, then destroy the person fast and ugly
4. looks matter
5. weed only after you are at least 19
6. have friends
7. don't give a shit. its just school, only grades matter there
Anyone try the Openbuilds minimill? Looking for something that can cut plastic (ABS, HDPE, POM) with accuracy under 0.1mm
Saw on a forum that the minimill supposedly has decent accuracy. Anyone here try it or other <$1000 desktop mills?
3d printers and laser cutters arent built with lateral forces in mind, they simply wont be stiff enough to chew through material without flexing and walking making your cut inaccurate.
The axis movements in all of these small machines are pretty accurate nowadays, cheap little controller boards with proper steppers.
It looks stiff enough to cut through some plastic if you have a stout enough spindle
I've been looking into this from the perspective of being as cheap as possible to play around with. This guy has some interesting cnc machines he's built from basic materials. Probably not what OP is looking for, but interesting for /diy/ tinkering.
Anyone here ever made their own plate armor? Seems straightforward enough if you don't mind the hours and hours of hammering flat sheet metal into something wearable.
Got fucked up pouring gas into a carb. Anyone else have pics of /diy/ related injuries?
>oh boy gonna turn my garage into a laundry room
>it's actually not a garage but a converted carport
>also an unlicensed structure
>failed inspection because the garage door (which we rarely open and itself sits on the ground) is technically too heavy for the structure
>asbestos roof tiles
>likely lead paint used as the exterior's base coat
on the bright side the cracked slab isn't a major problem since it's just a driveway and not a foundation
City requires a new inspection for new sewer drains. Have to pass before I move appliances in.
yes, which is going to be a fun experience because I can't even move a storage trailer in because I have a bunch of nonfunctional (as in not starting or rolling) vehicles in front of the garage doorway.
So I have a window A/C unit, but my windows open side-to-side, not top-down. For the last few Summers I've just had a piece of plywood cut to cover the hole, but next Summer I'm planning to get a new A/C (which is actually in the mail, on it's way here), and want a more permanent solution for the gap.
I'm thinking of making something with a thin strip of insulation in the middle, two pieces of plywood on either side, and then a nice wood trim along the edges. The inside "wall" would be painted to match the walls and trim, respectively. I'm also thinking of putting a handle on the inside (to make inserting and removing it each season easier), and screwing it into the window.
Has anybody come across a similar situation, where an A/C doesn't fit the orientation of the window? What was your solution?
Have a similar problem, but I've just got a 'portable' AC unit.
The hose thing does not fucking fit or stay in the window what so ever.
Really the solution is always the same:
Build a bracket that fits in the window, and holds the thing in there.
Insulate well around edges with foam tape or such.
Use foam board sandwiched between plywood (with something weather resistant on the outside) to fill large gaps as in OP's pic.