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Showing posts from June, 2015

Audio Amplifier Classroom Microphone System Circuit

This audio amplifier circuit is useful in classrooms to reduce the strain of lecturing ,if the surrounding environment is noisy. It uses the power amplifier IC LM380 that gives 2 watts output which is sufficient in a confined area. The amplifier is portable and the whole circuit and the battery can be enclosed in the Speaker box itself.
The circuit uses a preamplifier stage around NPN transistor BC 548 and a power amplifier around LM380.An external Collar MIC can be given to the input using an audio jack .The voice signals are amplified by T1 and fed to IC1 input through the volume control VR. Capacitor C3 reduce the undesirable howling from the speaker. LM380 is the general purpose audio amplifier and its gain is internally fixed at 34 dB. Its output is short circuit proof with internal thermal limiting. The IC works between 5 to 22 volts DC and is dual in line version.

Classroom Microphone System Circuit Schematic
Assemble the classroom microphone system circuit on a common PCB. A 9 …

Classic Tone Control Circuit with Low Noise Transistor

Classic Tone Control Circuit with Low Noise TransistorTone control is a type of equalization used to make specific pitches or “frequencies” in an audio signal softer or louder. A tone control circuit is an electronic circuit that consists of a network of filters which modify the signal before it is fed to speakers, headphones or recording devices by way of an amplifier.Tone control allows listeners to adjust sound to their liking. It also enables them to compensate for recording deficiencies, hearing impairments, room acoustics or shortcomings with playback equipment. For example, older people with hearing problems may want to increase the loudness of high pitch sounds they have difficulty hearing. Tone control is also used to adjust an audio signal during recording. For instance, if the acoustics of the recording site cause it to absorb some frequencies more than others, tone control can be used to amplify or “boost” the frequencies the room dampens.
This classic tone control circuit…

Wireless DIY Hardware Keylogger

This is a do it yourself wireless hardware keylogger project, consisting of a logging unit with a 2.4GHz transmitter, and a USB-based receiver. The project includes the schematics, PCB design, firmware, software and lots of additional files and data. A wireless keylogger is a perfect solution for monitoring user activity, at very low risk of disclosure, is a purely electronic device, so no access to the operating system is required. The Wireless Keylogger consists of two main building blocks: the transmitter, and the receiver. The actual keylogging takes place in the transmitter, which is in fact a PS/2 hardware keylogger, with a built-in 2.4 GHz wireless module. Captured keystroke data is transmitted through the radio-link in real-time, rather than getting stored. The receiver on the other hand, is a wireless acquisition unit with a USB interface. All keystroke data received from the transmitter is sent to the host computer via USB. From the software side, this data is available throu…