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so connect the + or one to the - of the other
theyre isolated, the secondaries float

Posted by renesis at 17:26 | permalink | 0 comments

neat they has a vid

Posted by renesis at 10:52 | permalink | 0 comments

ive just heard of it being used for headers but i wasnt sure if you meant same thing

Posted by renesis at 10:47 | permalink | 0 comments

gpf: wtf is ceramic spray paint?
like some sort of porcelain?

Posted by renesis at 10:42 | permalink | 0 comments

might have less friction than the dried out thermal grease
sounds like a neat vid
just squish them a bit out of round in the middle =D

Posted by renesis at 09:32 | permalink | 0 comments

right but i mean gets it stuck
probably, but its a lot of surface area
c-clips would be a neat permanent solution if designing from scratch

Posted by renesis at 09:18 | permalink | 0 comments

might just overheat and burn up without the base
and its maybe oil based
oh, yeah this is aluminum so dont have that issue
can use high temp adhesive?
right i think you can get adhesives in that range
over 200C, under 300C
yeah neat if the paste works
is it open on both ends?
the only other thing i can think off is like, little spring pins or something
or like, split sleeves with flanges
and maybe gets more stuck than idea
i would just worry if you do the paste it turns into an adhesive by boiling off the base

Posted by renesis at 09:13 | permalink | 0 comments

i think between 100C and 200C is typical
so i considered using it for heater cartridges
3/8" ones, about .002" undersized so would have worked decent
i didnt end up using it
i used thermal paste range thermal resistance for a simulation in solidworks, IRL with no thermal transfer paste, i got performance in the range of the sim
i think its probably find if you are using the rods at the rated voltage with a controller
just so they dont fall out?
thats why i wanted to use it
i think i am just going to use a set screw for the heaters and go to screw in thermocouples

Posted by renesis at 09:08 | permalink | 0 comments

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