[sdiy] Identification of an unknown MIDI CV interface
mbryant at futurehorizons.com
Tue Sep 27 20:50:47 CEST 2022
That’s not the same as verowire. It was a totally different insulation that melted at a very low temperature
From: Synth-diy [mailto:synth-diy-bounces at synth-diy.org] On Behalf Of Jay Schwichtenberg via Synth-diy
Sent: 27 September 2022 19:12
To: synth-diy at synth-diy.org
Subject: Re: [sdiy] Identification of an unknown MIDI CV interface
What do you think they use in transformers, electric motors (with brushes), generators/alternators ....
On 9/27/2022 12:40 AM, Mike Bryant wrote:
Wow. I thought it had been banned years ago. When it appeared in labstock at HP some people tried it out but I never liked it myself.
From: Roman [mailto:modular at go2.pl]
Sent: 27 September 2022 06:46
To: brianw; synth-diy at synth-diy org; Mike Bryant
Subject: ODP: Re: [sdiy] Identification of an unknown MIDI CV interface
And that special kind of enameled wire is surprisingly still available today if you look enough. When it melts it smells incredibly pleasing, it's one of the best smell-memories of my childhood and I still enjoy it just by thinking of it. But of course those fumes are highly toxic and cancerogenous so it's bad idea to use it.
---- Użytkownik Mike Bryant napisał ----
> Also the use of the enamelled hookup wire was popular in the 1980s. It had a special enamel that burnt off at liquid solder temperature making a solid joint but was insulated the rest of it so you could build complex wiring easily.
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