Lime AC Case

by HackerGadgets

An active-cooling aluminum enclosure for the LimeSDR product family

View all updates Oct 21, 2020

New Case Design

by vileer d

Since the campaign launched, we have received feedback about the cases from our community. Some of these suggestions were helpful and improved the case performance, so we have considered them in our latest case design update.

For the Tetra case, we added four M3 size mounting holes on the bottom base, so that you can easily mount the case in your product.

For the Mini case, we changed the heat dissipation solution for the LMS7002 chipset by connecting the original RF shield to the case, and connecting the chipset to the RF shield with the thermal pad. Previously, the chipset was directly connected to the case through a custom made RF shield. The reason why we made this change, is that this solution won’t have any negative effect on the RF performance.

The new solution looks like a sandwich:
| top case | thermal pad | RF Shield | thermal pad | LMS7002 |

What case will I get when ordering?

The new Tetra case was sent to the warehouse in April and the new Mini case will be sent to the warehouse in one week. There are no Minis in stock currently. All orders from now on will receive the new version.

Thanks,
HackGadgets Team

About the Author

vileer d

 New Castle, DE


$11,046 raised

of $5,000 goal

220% Funded! Order Below

Product Choices

$79

Lime AC Mini Case

An aluminum case for LimeSDR Mini, including one fan.


$189

LimeSDR Mini

From the LimeSDR Mini project.

The LimeSDR Mini is the perfect way to start experimenting with and building your own wireless networks, protocols, and testers.


$129

Lime AC Tetra Case

An aluminum case for LimeSDR USB Type-A, with one fan and 12 U.FL-to-SMA cables. This case allows for all on-board RF and CLK lines to be externally available.


$315

LimeSDR USB Type-A

From the LimeSDR project.

The LimeSDR is based on Lime Microsystem’s latest generation of field programmable RF transceiver technology, combined with FPGA and microcontroller chipsets. These connect to a computer via USB 3 with a Type-A connector. LimeSDR then delivers the wireless data and the CPU provides the computing power required to process the incoming signals, and to generate the data to be transmitted by the LimeSDR to all other devices.

Credits

HackerGadgets

HackerGadgets is an open electronic hardware design team based in Guangzhou, China. We focus on open source hardware, including consulting on embedded systems design and hardware manufacturing. HackerGadgets is passionate and actively committed to Open Source projects and electronics education.


vileer deng

Ring Bei

Woody Wu

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