This Siel PX Jr Keyboard was giving to Dungeon Studios as payment for
some Electronic work that we did. (yes he found this
keyboard in the dumpster) So more than half of the keys
were broken. When opened we discovered that someone had
spilled soda into the keyboard. After re-soldering the
entire keyboard and giving it a bath in cleaning solution
the keyboard slowly came back to life. As far as the broken
keys go, that was a mechanical problem and was easyally
fixed by replacing 35 springs. We did some research and it
turns out that this keyboard is from the 1970/80's. Some time
In the 1970/80's Roland ether bought out Siel or took Siel
over. If you look closer you can see a resemblance to the
This is a Raspberry Pi 3 mini computer the size of a credit
card. This is a great tool for building electronic projects
since it makes it easy to connect computers to the outside
world with the use of sensors and output devices. Really
makes me wise we had these way back in the day.
Pick one up for yourself through my Amazon Affiliate link:
This web page was made to document the PC keyboard. It
works by holding the mouse pointer over the button and
reading the H tag. This HTM file forms the CIRCUIT DATA
SPECIFICATIONS for a PC keyboard layout.
This is Dungeon Studio's Nintendo 64 controller
that Andy modified to have an Air Cooling System
That would keep your hands from sweating during
those tough action packed games. Andy would have
done some more with this controller but, the
controller was stolen from him and that was that.
he could make a new one but now he has lost
interest. The next time Dungeon Studios builds one
we'll install an electronic shock mechanism to keep
people from stealing it. "A real killer would of
immediately of asked (whats the little red button for?)".
If you want one like this, pay Dungeon Studios $50.00
And Andy will make you one. That doesn't include the
price of the controller.
My friend and I are working on our own Nintendo game.
The big deal is that we are writing the game in Assembly.
Right now we are using an emulator to test the game ROM,
but when the game is ready we will use this Test Cart
to test the game.
Here is another picture of the Nintendo proto board.
This is My really Kool CLICKY Keyboard with a built in two
inch Track Ball. This Keyboard was giving to me by a friend.
The track ball didn't work and the keyboard was filthy dirty.
I got the track ball to work and decided to keep the keyboard.
To fancy things up I decided to paint it. If you look closer
you can see that the sides of the keys are painted silver while
the keyboard itself is metallic blue.
Here is a Slot Car controller that I'm working on for the 1/24
scale slot cars. The coolest part of the controller is that
red button on the end. The button acts as break pedal. When
you press the pedal it removes power from the track and shorts
out the motor. With the motor shorted its causes dynamic braking
The button is wired up so that you DON'T have to remove your finger
from the throttle. This allows you to maintain the same speed when
you let off the brake.
This is my USB hard drive enclosure. It has a 40gig hard drive and
a 7 port USB hub. It was supposed to have the CD-Burner but it turns
out that HP never wrote a driver that will work with this burner and
a IDE to USB converter. I had to install the CD burner in my PC. The
Drive bays of this unit were modified and now have rubber stand-offs
for better dampening. My friend and I added the handle to the top of
it to make it easier to carry.
Here is another picture of the USB Media Center.
After many years of searching I have finally fond me a Video Beam
Projector. I had first seen one of these at a friends house. Turns
out that his dad fixed one but then got to keep it. I got mine for
$75.00 as is and lucky enough all three ray guns worked! I actually
took and made a Rail system in the ceiling to hold this brute. I am
able to move the whole unit forward and back to help focus the image.
For the screen I used an 8foot by 7foot piece of
felt. This wasn't the best material but it worked.
I had everything hooked up so that no matter what
I was watching I could see it on the 8 FOOT WIDE
SCREEN! You can play Nintendo, PlayStation and scary
movies on it. Right now the Video Beam Projector is
in storage since I can't hang it up in my apartment
(I don't think they want to see holes in the ceiling
and roof joist).
This is one of the guitar speakers that was made by
Dungeon Studios. It features 3 speakers, a 25watt amp,
sturdy hard wood construction and a Black light. The
three speaker design was chosen because those were the
speakers that were in stock. The added Black light was
installed because black lights are kool. In total only
7 of these speakers were made. Three of witch were sold.
The speakers were valued at $250 each. When placed on
EBay the speaker only sold for $40. It was bad marketing
on Dungeon Studios part but then again EBays not the best
for Car stereos and Amps. At the time of the sale there
were a lot of amps that looked like they were hot. For
example some one had 12inch rockford fosgate speakers for
$20.00 buy it now, when we all know that they are worth
$100 each. This gave buyers the idea that all music stuff
should be $20 regardless of quality or legal sales. Dungeon
Studios is planing on keeping the 4 remaining Amps.
Dungeon Studios has a turbo unit from a 2.1L Pontiac
engine. We haven't decided on what to do with it yet.
This is a clicky key that I modified by wiring external
foot pedals to it. Up and Down are wired in parallel to
to the plus and minus keys of the keyboard. The extra
white pedal is connected to the tab key. This will work
great for my Privateer and VegaStrike games.
wired foot pedals,
added wire mount,
Nintendo GameCube's Mobile Monitor.
This is a Mobile Monitor that I hooked up for a friend
of mine. There were no power adapters with it when he
bought it. When I looked online there wasn't much for
data specifications for it online. I found that this
device runs on 12V DC. The sheild of the power connector
is ground. The unit is mono, and it uses a standard
3.5mm head phone jack, Left = video, Right = audio.
video cable for mobile monitor