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'[EE]: Pins'
2002\05\27@140705 by John Dammeyer

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Hi all,

I'm looking for inexpensive pins for my DIP 40 package similar to the
ones used on the BASIC MICRO INC> ATOM-IC module or the BASIC Stamp
module.  The pins appear to be surface mount draped over the side and
looking very much like the pins of a DIP package.   They also look like
they should be far less expensive than the machined tool contact strips.

Suggestions on who makes them and where to get them.  Haven't seen them
in Digikey.

Thanks

John Dammeyer



Wireless CAN with the CANRF module.
www.autoartisans.com/documents/canrf_prod_announcement.pdf
Automation Artisans Inc.
Ph. 1 250 544 4950

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2002\05\27@160222 by Tal Dayan

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A friend of mine used them once (don't know where he got them).

One interesting point he told me was that they come in a range of soldering
temperatures so you can make sure that soldering them to the PCB does not
melt the solder to the module.

Tal

> {Original Message removed}

2002\05\28@040120 by Alan B. Pearce

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>The pins appear to be surface mount draped over the side
>and looking very much like the pins of a DIP package.
>They also look like they should be far less expensive
>than the machined tool contact strips.

These sound like the pins used on the edge of ceramic substrates for hybrid
circuits. They have fingers on the other surface as well to mechanically
hold them until they are soldered. These come in strips which you break the
pins off after fitting them to the substrate. I thought they were made by
Molex or AMP, but cannot find them on the web pages.

Thinking further about it, I suspect the ones you see are the ones used on
some SIMM memory modules back in the days of 30 pin simms. Some variations
came out with pins on them.

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2002\05\28@110358 by Pic Dude

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Does it have to be the exact pins?  You could use a
40-pin DIP header (like Jameco 42711), slip your PCB
between the pins and bend them over onto the PCB, then
solder.  I would think this would eliminate any
alignment hassle as well (though not sure how the
other pins may be packaged).

Cheers,
-Neil.


{Original Message removed}

2002\05\28@132322 by Peter L. Peres

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On Mon, 27 May 2002, Tal Dayan wrote:

>A friend of mine used them once (don't know where he got them).
>
>One interesting point he told me was that they come in a range of soldering
>temperatures so you can make sure that soldering them to the PCB does not
>melt the solder to the module.

That'd be the solder not the pins. Modules use a different solder
composition for other reasons too (normal solder eats silver plating for
lunch).

Peter

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