This is a must for driving any circuits that require more current than a microcontroller itself can put out. Most microcontrollers, such as the Arduino, or single board computers like the Raspberry Pi or the Beagle Bone Black can only output 20 - 30 mA of current out of a digital pin.
The high current driver breakout is based on ST Micro's ULN2003 Darlington array. It takes a simple 5V TTL signal to drive the triggered output. It will drive up to 50V and 2 watts of power (1 watt per channel, but the channels can be paralleled for over 1 watt). The circuit can handle about 500mA continuously. The circuit also has inductive load transient suppression which occurs when driving such things as coils on relays.
All our high current drivers have 7 channels. All but the basic assembled board and one relay board have status LEDs which will light with a TTL (+5VDC) logic input. The boards that have relays are rated at 10A@120VAC. An external power source is plugged into the board that drives the loads. If you use the relays, then the supply needs to be either 5VDC or 12VDC. The 5VDC coils will draw about 60mA each. The 12VDC coils will draw about 37mA each.
This is a High current driver that will take the 5V TTL signal from your Arduino, etc and drive higher current devices @ 0-50 VDC
This is a Relay circuit driven by TTL singles. A DPDT and SPDT relay are connected to allow you to drive a load in forward/off/reverse.
This small synchronous switching step-down (or buck) regulator takes an input voltage of up to 38 V and efficiently reduces it to 5 V. The board measures only 0.7″ × 0.8″, but it allows a typical continuous output current of up to 5 A.
Coaxial pigtails are used to connect wireless radios to antennas and other equipment. This series features pigtails which support U.FL connectors & 1.13 Mini Coax.