how to connect barcode scanner to visual basic 2010 MOTOR MOUNT in Software

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MOTOR MOUNT
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The small DC motors used in the prototype Minibot were surplus gear motors with an output speed of about 30 rpm. The motors for your Minibot should have a similar speed because even with fairly large wheels, 30 rpm makes the robot scoot around the floor or a table at about four to six inches a second. Choose motors small enough so they don t crowd the base of the robot and add unnecessary weight. Remember that you have other items to add, such as batteries and control electronics.
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Drill (#10 Bit)
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In center 1" (approx.) Drill (#10 Bit) Hole Drill #19 bit Drill (#10 Bit) Hole Drill #19 bit 1" (approx.)
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FIGURE 8.2 The cutting guide for the base of the plastic Minibot. The sets of two holes on either side are for the motor mount, and they should be spaced according to the specific mount you are using. Motors of different sizes and types will require different mounting holes.
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112 BUILDING A PLASTIC ROBOT PLATFROM
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Use 3/8-inch-wide metal mending braces to secure the motor (the prototype used plastic pieces from an old Fastech toy construction kit; you can use these or something similar). You may need to add spacers or extra nuts to balance the motor in the brace. Drill holes for 8/32 bolts (#19 bit), spaced to match the holes in the mending plate. Another method is to use small U-bolts, available at any hardware store. Drill the holes for the Ubolts and secure them with a double set of nuts. Attach the tires to the motor shafts. Tires designed for a radio-controlled airplane or race car are good choices. The tires are well made, and the hubs are threaded in standard screw sizes (the threads may be metric, so watch out!). I threaded the motor shaft and attached a 4-40 nut on each side of the wheel. Fig. 8.3 shows a mounted motor with a tire attached. Installing the counterbalances completes the foundation-base plate. These keep the robot from tipping backward and forward along its drive axis. You can use small ball bearings, tiny casters, or as I did in the prototype the head of a 10/24 locknut. The
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Motor clamp
8/32 hardware
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FIGURE 8.3 How the drive motors of the Minibot look when mounted. In the prototype Minibot the wheels were threaded directly onto the motor shaft. Note the gear-reduction system built onto the hobby motor.
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locknut is smooth enough to act as a kind of ball bearing and is about the right size for the job. Attach the locknut with a 10/24-by-1/2-inch bolt (if the bolt you have is too long to fit in the locknut, add washers or a 10/24 nut as a spacer).
TOP SHELL
The top shell is optional, and you can leave it off if you choose. The prototype used a round display bowl six inches in diameter that I purchased from a plastics specialty store. Alternatively, you can use any suitable half sphere for your robot, such as an inverted salad bowl. Feel free to use colored plastic. Attach the top by measuring the distance from the foundation to the top of the shell, taking into consideration the gap that must be present for the motors and other bulky internal components. Cut a length of 10/24 all-thread rod to size. The length of the prototype shaft was 3 1/2 inches. Secure the center shaft to the base using a pair of 10/24 nuts and a tooth lock washer. Secure the center shaft to the top shell with a 10/24 nut and a 10/24 locknut. Use a tooth lock washer on the inside or outside of the shell to keep the shell from spinning loose.
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