by kakaroto, published
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Move those to the inside and make them a little deeper. And it'll hold the PCB. You'll want to compensate for it in the "board size" setting too. That'll be cool. Unfortunately it's not assemblable. I had a couple issues, first one is the pins, although they looked ok in MakerWare, somehow they were left off the print. Same with the feet for the base. You can see this in the I Made One picture. Second issue was that the lego like slot for the pins on the other parts can't be printed without support, and support fills them up.
Yeah, the cuts were just a marker to dhow where the pcb is located, i didn't think to put them on the inside for the pcb to slide into.
I never printed this so i don't know how functional it is or if the prints are wrong, let me know if it assembles correctly and securely.
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First, make sure you know the exact dimensions of your device, width, and length, as well as the height including components. Also take note of the PCB's thickness and the height of the components beneath the PCB.
Once you set those properties as well as the thickness of the enclosure, you can start defining the various ports that are available on each of the four faces of the device. There are some standard ports defined, but you can also chose a custom sized rectangle or circle (for example, for the GPIO cable of the raspberry pi).
You can set whether the port is below or above the pcb, as well as it's position in mm from the side of the device.
You can see how the beaglebone and the raspberry pi configurations are done in the source code.
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