Raspberry Pi DAC Full-HD Class-D Amplifier I2S PCM5122 X400 Audio Expansion Board

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5W CREE XTE S3 High Power LED 8-20mm PCB Emitter Warm Neutral White Blue
5W CREE XTE S3 High Power LED 8-20mm PCB Emitter Warm Neutral White Blue
1.06
1.06
30W 40W 50W Driverless LED Light COB Chip Spotlight Size 110x58mm Emitting 60x30mm
30W 40W 50W Driverless LED Light COB Chip Spotlight Size 110x58mm Emitting 60x30mm
5.13
5.13

Raspberry Pi DAC Full-HD Class-D Amplifier I2S PCM5122 X400 Audio Expansion Board

https://www.satistronix.com/web/image/product.template/4159/image_1920?unique=fb4d6cf
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41.07 41.07 USD 41.07

¥ 298.00

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    180957
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    [Packing List]

    Note: This is the newest version of X400  Audio Expansion Board.
    Bundle 1:
    • 1 x Expansion board
    • 1 x Pack of plastic screws
    • 2 x Jumper cap
    Bundle 2:  Bundle 1 + 19V 2A EU Power supply

    ​Note:  1/the raspberry pi is not included. 2/ Power supply specification: Input Voltage: 100-240V AC, Output Voltage: 19V DC, 2A, DC Jack: 5.5x2.5mm, Frequency: 50/ 60Hz.

    ​[Operating System]

    • Raspbian Jessie / Volumio ...etc
    • For Use With RASPBERRY PI 3 B+ (B Plus) / Pi 3 Model B / PI 2 MODEL B / PI 1 MODEL B+

    [Audio]

     - Full-HD audio – up to 24-bit/192kHz playback
     - Class leading audio; 112db SNR, and THD of 0.0019%
     - Audiophile TI Burr Brown 32-bit/384kHz DAC (TI PCM5122)
     - Uses the digital I2S audio signals to reduce CPU load over USB audio solutions
     - Integrated hardware volume control
     - Mute can be enabled / disabled via jumper
     - Built in High quality audio headphone amplifier (TI TPA6133A)
     - Earphone AMP can be enabled / disabled via jumper
     - Built in High quality Class-D stereo audio amplifier (TI TPA3118D2)
     - Up to 2 x 20W into 4 ohm
     - AMP can be enabled / disabled via jumper
     - Phono/RCA connectors 
     - 3.5mm stereo audio jack
     - Speaker terminals

    [Wireless]

    - Built in IR sensor (38KHz)

    [Misc]

     - Power output socket
     - DIP switch to remove connection from RPi’s pin header
     - Directly connected on top of the Raspberry Pi using the board GPIO header pins 
     - No wiring nor soldering is required 
     
    970x600-W800

    [Specification]

    - Suitable for Raspberry Pi Model B+ and Raspberry Pi 2 Model B , Raspberry Pi 3 Model B !
    - 6V to 24Vdc converted to 5V, 3A via step-down DC/DC converter to power the Raspberry Pi
    - 84 x 55.1mm/3.30x2.16inch (Same size as Raspberry Pi)

    [Power supply]

    X400 expansion board supplies the RPi with a regulated +5V through the GPIO header using a 2A poly-resettable (PTC) fuse. With the wide voltage input range (6~24vdc), the RPi can be powered from a wide variety of external sources such as batteries, power adapters, solar battery sources, etc. 
     
    Recommended Power Adapter : 110~240VAC input, 18 ~ 22VDC 2A output   
    Dimension of input plug (Unit: mm)
     
    DC plug
    Note:
    X400 expansion board can be used with the X5000  board  / X5000k  power supply, please refer to :

    WARNING: DO NOT APPLY POWER TO YOUR RASPBERRY PI VIA THE PI’s MICRO USB SOCKET.

    W800-1

    ​​[CONFIGURING VOLUMIO]

    <1> Select the “System” menu

    Volumio (1)

    <2> Select IQaudIO DAC Plus under “Activate I2S driver”. Then reboot and you’re done.

    Volumio (2)

    [CONFIGURING RASPBIAN JESSIE]

    Version :                 March 2016
    Release date :        2016-03-18
    Kernel version :     4.1
     <1> To ensure that the necessary kernel modules are loaded at boot, ensure your /boot/config.txt file has the entry below …
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp; sudo nano /boot/config.txt
    dtoverlay=iqaudio-dacplus
     
    x400 setting 1
     
    <2> You must enable i2C support for the X400 to operate. On the Raspberry Pi check if you have the following file and if so delete the line containing i2c-bcm2708 and sndsoc-pcm512x.
     
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sudo nano /etc/modprobe.d/raspi-blacklist.conf
     
    Delete or comment out the lines containing the text below if it exists
    blacklist i2c-bcm2708
    blacklist snd-soc-pcm512x
     
    <3> To ensure that the necessary kernel modules are loaded at boot, ensure your /etc/modules file looks the same as below…
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sudo nano /etc/modules
     
    snd_soc_bcm2708
    snd_soc_bcm2708_i2s
    bcm2708_dmaengine
    snd_soc_pcm512x
    snd_soc_iqaudio_dac
     
    x400 setting 2
     
    <4> Flush your filesystem changes and reboot the Raspberry Pi
     
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sync
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sudo reboot
     
    <5> Using your mouse to right click the icon of speaker and select "IQaudioDAC"
     
    iqaudio setting
     
    <6> Installing LIRC 
     
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sudo apt-get install lirc
     
    <7> Add the two lines below to /etc/modules . This will start the modules up on boot. Pin 8 bellow will be used to take the output from the IR sensor. 
     
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sudo nano /etc/modules
         
    lirc_dev
    lirc_rpi gpio_in_pin=17
     
    ir_0
     
    <8> Save your changes by pressing Ctrl-x then Y
     
    <9> If you are using 3.18.x RaspberryPi firmware you must modify one additional file for the lirc-rpi kernel extension to be loaded:
                   
    Edit your /boot/config.txt file 
                 
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sudo nano  /boot/config.txt
     
    and add:
    dtoverlay=lirc-rpi,gpio_in_pin=17
     
    ir_1
     
    <10> Edit /etc/lirc/hardware.conf and have it appear exactly as shown below. 
     
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sudo nano /etc/lirc/hardware.conf
     
    # /etc/lirc/hardware.conf 
    # Arguments which will be used when launching lircd 
    LIRCD_ARGS="--uinput" 
    # Don't start lircmd even if there seems to be a good config file 
    # START_LIRCMD=false 
    # Don't start irexec, even if a good config file seems to exist. 
    # START_IREXEC=false 
    # Try to load appropriate kernel modules 
    LOAD_MODULES=true 
    # Run "lircd --driver=help" for a list of supported drivers. 
    DRIVER="default" 
    # usually /dev/lirc0 is the correct setting for systems using udev 
    DEVICE="/dev/lirc0"
    MODULES="lirc_rpi" 
    # Default configuration files for your hardware if any 
    LIRCD_CONF="" 
    LIRCMD_CONF="" 
     
    2
     
    <10> Edit /etc/lirc/hardware.conf and have it appear exactly as shown below. 
     
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sudo nano /etc/lirc/hardware.conf
     
    The highlighted text are the parts that will need changing, though it’s worth checking the rest of the text incase you have a different initial configuration.
     
    <11> Save your changes by pressing Ctrl-x then Y
     
    <12> Reboot the Raspberry Pi
     
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sudo reboot
     
    <13> Run these two commands to stop lircd and start outputting raw data from the IR receiver:
       
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  sudo /etc/init.d/lirc stop 
    pi@raspberrypi ~ {0}nbsp;  mode2 -d /dev/lirc0
     
    <14> Point a remote control at your IR receiver and press some buttons. You should see something like this:  
     
    IR_testing
     

    [updated information and details]

    please refer to the official website:

    www.suptronics.com/Xseries.html

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