Have used a cheap Chinese air cooled 18krpm 3kw spindle for years. You
must drive them off a VFD anyways.
At 3000 rpm you have much less power. Well the torque is probably the
same but power=torque * rpm.
The air cooled is cooled by a shaft-driven impeller, so fan rpm drops to
No command line anything here. I would not characterize LinuxCNC like
that at all. It ABSOLUTELY is a GUI tool.
We use the WHB04 wireless mpg for everything but loading the file,
looking at the job, and the occasional rescue from broken bits and misc
catastrophes (rolling the job back to a
: Danny Miller [mailto:dan...@austin.rr.com]
Sent: June-01-19 7:09 PM
Subject: Re: [Emc-users] Dual boot for WIN-XP and LinuxCNC
Longtime user of the 7i92.� Former user of Mach3/Smoothstepper.
It is very good all around, perfect high performance, and frees you
Longtime user of the 7i92. Former user of Mach3/Smoothstepper.
It is very good all around, perfect high performance, and frees you from
almost any PC latency probs.
It can configure as a plain-jane parallel port that you'd plug and play
into PMDX-126, but also other things.
On 4/13/2019 3:46 PM, Nicklas SB Karlsson wrote:
Even th D-525-MW motherboard? I can latency-test for an hour or 2 on this
machine I'm building up right now, and not show any worse than 5.1
microseconds for base thread latency, and If I run without that thread,
which I don't use anyway, and
Well, what I would ideally picture is a realtime hardware motion
controlled coupled to a Raspberry PI running Linux non-RT, the PI is
hooked to a PC and has an embedded http server. At that point you
access it via browser and load and control control your job from the PC
interface. estop etc
I have used an RS232-to-RS485 adapter and just plugged it into the PC
serial port. It was not ideal to add another cable from the PC but it
works fine. There are MODBUS drivers for LinuxCNC.
On 4/11/2019 5:30 PM, Peter C. Wallace wrote:
On Thu, 11 Apr 2019, Gene Heskett wrote:
On 4/10/2019 11:31 AM, andy pugh wrote:
On Wed, 10 Apr 2019 at 17:12, Danny Miller wrote:
I have been wondering- can emcmot be separated from the HAl and emctask
and become a true dedicated realtime stage to control the joints?
I suspect not as it stands. This is based on the observation
I have been wondering- can emcmot be separated from the HAl and emctask
and become a true dedicated realtime stage to control the joints?
The shared memory FIFOs could be replaced with like an ethernet link to
the hardware RAM. You'd probably load a DMA buffer and just let it
One common solution is you have a sizable FPGA and just add a soft core
RISC-V is an open-source, royalty-free core specifically architected to
efficiently implement as FPGA gates that Keil can compile for, and the
common Segger JTAG programmer can program AND debug the code.
I'm managing a community shop with the CNC I designed and built. It's
running on LinuxCNC 2.7.4
I was told people brought in some Fusion360-generated code that created
an error "Radius to end arc differs from radius start". Nobody has
provided me that gcode, so I have no further details.
- the file may not get reevaluted automatically when
WC Z is reassigned between the time Run is pressed and we actually start
However, Top Datum, that wouldn't apply at all. You can't reassign WC Z.
On 12/16/2017 3:02 PM, Jon Elson wrote:
On 12/16/2017 12:53 PM, Danny Miller
I have a lot of users on my CNC router now and, predictably, they keep
chewing into the spoilboard.
I had some thoughts about what if:
Every time you hit Start, before it starts the spindle or actually runs
any line of the user G-code, it jogs over to a tool height sensor (THS)
I saw this info, including a non-public letter to their investors.
It declared an intent, yes. BUT lemme say it's "out there".
It does not look like a professional business move. It doesn't look
like it's even in accordance with acceptable business practices.
They didn't file for chapter
I have a simple .ngc file I run to run the dust shoe across the entire
table. I'd like to add a UI button to run this.
But there are other users of this machine. I would like to avoid just
loading the file and having to run it manually. However, pressing a
"Clean Table Now" button with no
Electrically you need a way to get this signal on a pin.
Past that, it well within the capabilities of the HAL to code up that
this pin reading "TRUE" is a condition for running. It will not matter
if "TRUE" is high or low.
The HAL can be used to integrate this signal, in like a dozen
Two important questions:
1. Do you want the machine to pause if you lose pressure mid-run?
(almost certainly so)
2. Do you want the machine to be able to auto-resume if pressure drops
but comes back?
On 7/29/2017 1:36 PM, David Berndt wrote:
If the air pressure is related to
Look up CA954 aluminum bronze.
Very good sliding surface on stainless.
On 7/15/2017 10:05 PM, Gene Heskett wrote:
On Saturday 15 July 2017 22:00:44 Trent Hejazi wrote:
I have brass contact fingers and they work well.
I'll get a brass bar yet tonight then, thanks.
Best deals of out of grey market China sites:
Fluke cut China a deal. 17B+ is over $300 in US. But China will sell
you one of their discounts- same meter- for $130.
It IS a genuine Fluke. Same product. Only confusion is, on eBay,
There was a kickstarter for the "Wazer", a home/low-end waterjet cutter.
Problem is, it is very slow and consumes a LOT of expensive abrasive
media per inch, relative to a full-size waterjet.
A waterjet's key component is the intensifier pump- it is FAR larger
than a pressure washer.
That's not a true differential output. It's an optoisolator's two
output terminals. Since they're isolated, neither terminal is tied to a
gnd or + so you can connect it high or low.
When tripped, it conducts current (supplied externally) from + to -. It
cannot generate its own voltage,
Leadshine drives input/output are not just opto, they're differential.
i.e. the step signal has 2 wires and dir has 2 wires, there's no common
ground or common anode. So they're not just galvoisolated from the
pulse source, but from each other.
When run as twisted pairs or just pairs, the
But I don't see anywhere where it implements the z2/view_type=2 mode.
Does the AXIS frontend not do this, it's in Linuxcnc itself??
On 3/19/2017 3:21 PM, Danny Miller wrote:
> I should clarify (as assumed anyhow) that I'm using AXIS.
> Actually, isn't "Rot
"Geometry has no effect without a rotary axis."
I think that's the answer there.
On 3/19/2017 4:35 PM, andy pugh wrote:
> On 19 March 2017 at 20:21, Danny Miller <dan...@austin.rr.com> wrote:
>> Any wa
I should clarify (as assumed anyhow) that I'm using AXIS.
Actually, isn't "Rotated Top View" just that, anyhow?
Can I make it the default?
Crap... looks like the "Rotate Top View" is going to rotate the wrong
way, making it 180 deg from what I need. The machine's at the shop but
I set up my 5x8 machine with the X in the long direction. It is loaded
from the narrow side. Originally the terminal was on a table parallel
to the long X axis with the router behind the monitor. That seems
correct to me, VCarve CAD/CAM will always put the X-axis horizontal, the
long side of
On 2/8/2017 8:15 PM, Jon Elson wrote:
> On 02/08/2017 11:34 AM, dan...@austin.rr.com wrote:
>> I don't have a physical stop on my Z axis, putting one in would be a PITA.
>> The drive is exceptionally strong and it would be problematic to stop the
>> axis that way. If you're an idiot and jog
This has troubled me for awhile. I have the XHC-HB04 pendant. On it is
a "1/2" button. It is very useful when your CNC job uses center datum
and you want to place it in the center of your stock. e.g. you've got a
X=10" wide board, you do X=0 at one side, move to the other size and
A card doesn't fix much. Basic problem is you're timing EACH step,
which can be over 6KHz. A single step being significantly out of place
can create a stall. The main source of jitter is in the CPU and
chipset, not the parallel port.
The Mesa stuff, I believe mine is a 1ms period, and it's
What drive and system voltage are you using here?
Toroids don't make any sense anymore. Switching power supplies DO
perform great, unless you overload 'em with BEMF, but a toroid is
vulnerable to that too. Specifically Meanwell switching supplies
Resonance seems to be
Dude, drop the 2-phase bipolar stuff and move to 3 phase! Or at least
I have all sorts of love for the HB04 wireless mpg. I saw there's a new
Got mixed feelings. A dot matrix LCD is AMAZING, if
I can tell you this with confidence- the reliable, quality brand is
They all look pretty much the same, they're not.
Say I want to use a button to call a one-time G-code op via MDI.
Literally once. Repeat calls will break things.
The button is debounced, but will remain pressed for more than one
thread cycle. In fact there's debouncing logic in HAL that yields a
Specifically it's a "half"
III, except it claims to work for "28ga". IWISS is a great brand.
On 12/3/2016 7:33 PM, Danny Miller wrote:
> For those micro-pins, I had NO success with any crimper but this one,
> which worked GREAT:
For those micro-pins, I had NO success with any crimper but this one,
which worked GREAT:
Yeah it's stupid expensive for what it is, but it worked for me, very
well. Perfect crimp on the copper and the
faster than 60 ipm in the middle?
On 11/6/2016 2:23 PM, andy pugh wrote:
> On 6 November 2016 at 20:09, Danny Miller <dan...@austin.rr.com> wrote:
>> Huh, ok, yeah inverse-time does make sense.
> A little less sense than not-inve
On 11/6/2016 1:57 PM, Robert Ellenberg wrote:
> On Sun, Nov 6, 2016 at 2:46 PM Danny Miller <dan...@austin.rr.com> wrote:
>> I did some rotary stuff on Mach3 and was baffled by similar issues.
>> Seems like it'd be CAM's job to manage the feedrate, and ca
I did some rotary stuff on Mach3 and was baffled by similar issues.
Seems like it'd be CAM's job to manage the feedrate, and calculate for
the work radius. That would make sense if you were cutting a cylinder
and the G-code move was "X moves 3 inches, A rotates 100 times, feed X
I tried to buy a pair of HFT calipers a few years ago, found they didn't
read right, lost large distances.
Went to exchange them but thought "hey let's make sure I get a pair that
NONE OF THEM. Went through like 10 boxes on the shelf. None read
Now I've had an HFT I
You wouldn't likely save the g-code on the SD card at all.
You'd have a wifi connection and load the g-code from your local network.
Those SD cards are used for storing photos and video quickly.
Photographers and videographers use TONS of memory over and over., and
quite frankly I never heard
There are multiple parameters:
1. You can declare the homing switch to be a coordinate other than 0.
e.g. "after we settle on the switch, this axis is offset so this is now
2. You can set axis limits at anything. I probably would never set a
negative coord as a limit but
On 10/24/2016 3:23 AM, Gene Heskett wrote:
> Opto's on the bob are a waste of protection with modern
> stepper drivers as they all have their own optos for all inputs.
> Properly driven, a 2M542 driver can exceed 350 kilohertz step rates. Put
> an opto on the bob and it will often fall over,
It absolutely requires its own ethernet port, no router either. That's
because it's a realtime device and having to arbitrate would only make
Like others are saying, the link for accessing your LAN probably won't
even suffer if you use wifi and a USB2.0.
ir freight. Almost all electronics
> On Sun, Oct 23, 2016 at 8:37 PM, Danny Miller <dan...@austin.rr.com> wrote:
>> On 10/23/2016 4:28 PM, Gene Heskett wrote:
>>>> No biggie, on my CNC (not an SBC) I just added a wifi USB already.
> Sounds like its the -H I'd want too. More conserving of horizontal real
> estate. And while I'm not going to add yet another potential loose
> connection to the home switch setup, these bobs I have have such poor
> terminals that I will cobble up a distribution point for all the stuff
On 10/23/2016 4:28 PM, Gene Heskett wrote:
>> No biggie, on my CNC (not an SBC) I just added a wifi USB already.
>> Mesa 7i92 are totally available from the mfg:
> Not according to that web page 2 hours ago. Out of
I use the Mesa 7i92. It is EXCELLENT. I prefer it over PCI solutions
just because I can keep the controller separate from the PC without a
lot of wiring.
It works fine with my 1ms servo-thread. I have no reason to see if it
goes further. It offloads all the pulse generation for the
On 10/23/2016 2:30 AM, Gene Heskett wrote:
> I considered dropping the face to be joined on my big bench belt sander
> for about long enough to make the surface good and "hairy", but haven't
> actually tried that. About a second maybe as the melting point is
> reached very quickly and I'd want
You CANNOT expect any high-strength bond on HDPE that rivals the
strength of the material, not with any glue. Typically it is bolted.
E6000 (same an Amazing Goop except uses PERC solvent instead of toluene)
is the highest strength.
Locktite makes a system for cyanoacrylate where you use a
The SPI comm of course has latency within a comm period.
However, the pulse output must be super-fast. It supports up to 14500
rpm, so if it's 2000steps/rev the whole step cycle is 2ms, realistically
like maybe 1/4 of that for latency?
On 10/19/2016 11:34 PM, Nicklas Karlsson wrote:
But if you're doing that, then a Mesa FPGA card makes much more sense
for the realtime component.
On 10/19/2016 11:26 PM, Nicklas Karlsson wrote:
>> While I use many BeagleBones to control various machines exactly the
>> way you describe (using an HDMI monitor and KB/Mouse
A friend showed me this today, not powered up yet:
At first I was confused, it says it's a stepper, but with an encoder,
and lowers or disables drive current when not needed. Or you can
When you change the machine units to inches, you need to change all the
velocity and accel parameters. They're just numbers, the unit is
assumed, and changing from mm to inches makes that number 25.4x slower
On 10/17/2016 10:05 PM, hubert wrote:
> My machine was initially
Ah, I was about to say "no, it's just 100x the accel, not 100x^2 the
accel, we're just changing the time frame".
But I started to question myself and did the math logically. Duh. YOU
are right, I've had that all wrong.
That 25% gap seems troublesome. Because, like I say, I need to use it
On 10/8/2016 12:13 PM, Gene Heskett wrote:
> On Saturday 08 October 2016 12:25:57 Danny Miller wrote:
>> I have the wireless pendant button triggering a probe cycle in an
>> Problem is, IF the cycle ends without tripping the probe (user error),
I have the wireless pendant button triggering a probe cycle in an .ngc.
Problem is, IF the cycle ends without tripping the probe (user error),
Axis UI ends up switching to MDI tab, and all the pendant function is
for Manual Control tab. So it disables the pendant until you can get
back to the
I was going through the HAL and noticed the per-axis ini parameters are
Can they be changed without rebooting? The machine will be at a stop
Reason being, I use the standard cutting profile but I also have a 3D
carving profile which increases the acceleration much higher.
On 10/2/2016 11:35 AM, Sebastian Kuzminsky wrote:
> On 10/02/2016 10:12 AM, Danny Miller wrote:
>> On 10/2/2016 11:05 AM, Sebastian Kuzminsky wrote:
>>> On 10/02/2016 02:32 AM, Danny Miller wrote:
>>>> I thought it would be a good idea to display what the RPM sett
On 10/2/2016 11:05 AM, Sebastian Kuzminsky wrote:
> On 10/02/2016 02:32 AM, Danny Miller wrote:
>> I thought it would be a good idea to display what the RPM setting is
>> before the spindle is started.
>> I see current_rps is right there WHILE the spindle is runn
I thought it would be a good idea to display what the RPM setting is
before the spindle is started.
I see current_rps is right there WHILE the spindle is running.
But when I enter "S1", it's set inside LinuxCNC even before M3. I'd
like to display it in pyvcp before M3 uses it. current_rps
The estimator DOES just use distance & feedrate, not acceleration. This
is effective for estimating 2D cuts but junk for 3D carving, which
hinges primarily on acceleration.
There is no one effective "factor". I have 3D carvings which took 4x
longer than estimated, others 6x. If it is only a
I did have a theory it was potmetal. Wasn't as bright and metallic as
On 9/25/2016 1:58 PM, Jon Elson wrote:
> On 09/25/2016 01:11 PM, Danny Miller wrote:
>> Some of our folks built a metal kiln and we tried to melt some aluminum
>> swarf the neighboring meta
Some of our folks built a metal kiln and we tried to melt some aluminum
swarf the neighboring metalshop discarded, at least what we thought was
aluminum (no confirmation, but it wasn't steel). We got almost no metal,
just inches of dross. No inert gas or flux there, in fact the metal was
On 9/25/2016 10:05 AM, andy pugh wrote:
> On 25 September 2016 at 08:36, wrote:
>> I am trying to add a run timer as per the time man page.
>> LinuxCNC fails to load. Initially I think the offending line was "not:
>> already exists" in the postgui hal. Yes it uses
On 9/7/2016 7:52 AM, John Kasunich wrote:
> On Wed, Sep 7, 2016, at 02:43 AM, Danny Miller wrote:
>> I have a wireless toolsetting probe here. It's nice, but it's naturally
>> sensitive. Even when you're not using it, very easy to trip, and
>> LinuxCNC generates a &
I have a wireless toolsetting probe here. It's nice, but it's naturally
sensitive. Even when you're not using it, very easy to trip, and
LinuxCNC generates a "Probe triggering during jog" error. Just bump the
table. The probe doesn't even have a physical hard switch, just the plate.
On 9/7/2016 12:53 AM, Gene Heskett wrote:
> On Wednesday 07 September 2016 01:41:24 Dave Caroline wrote:
>> That looks like a board I would not recommend look close to the white
>> sockets near the axis outputs, it has series resistors for the driver
>> optos, these of course are in the driver
On 9/6/2016 6:03 PM, Gene Heskett wrote:
> On Tuesday 06 September 2016 18:21:14 dan...@austin.rr.com wrote:
> Back on the list Danny.
>> Mesaflash allows you to change the IO configuration, but only to a
>> number of premade configs, not arbitrary. The GPIO has few limits but
> On 9/5/2016 4:14 PM, Danny Miller wrote:
>> On 9/5/2016 9:24 AM, John Thornton wrote:
>>> Sounds like your home switches for the gantry are not connected
>>> correctly in hal. You do have one switch for each joint right?
>> Yep m
I have a HAL which is detecting a false edge when loading LinuxCNC.
I have AM882 drives which have an Alarm signal output, and an Enable
signal input. Alarm is active-low, Enable is active by default unless
LinuxCNC deasserts it, all goes through a 7i92 card. The Alarm signal
is tied to its
iggered them. They respond.
At one point I switched the connection for gantry.0.joint.00.home and
gantry.0.joint.01.home, just in case I was using the switch for X1 on
what was actually the drive for X2. It was a good theory, but it didn't
> On 9/5/20
On 9/2/2016 9:45 AM, Charles Steinkuehler wrote:
> On 9/1/2016 9:28 PM, dan...@austin.rr.com wrote:
>> Well, wait- just rechecked the gantry man page: "When the system is
>> homing and a joint home switch activates, the command value sent to
>> that joint is "frozen" and the joint offset value
On 9/3/2016 3:02 PM, Kirk Wallace wrote:
> On 09/03/2016 11:32 AM, Andy Pugh wrote:
>>> On 3 Sep 2016, at 21:12, Danny Miller <dan...@austin.rr.com>
>>> l approximation of current targets whose PEAK value is e
From the user side, you provide 5v step/dir signals and need to pay
attention to which active edge the driver uses, and know the microstep
multiplier inside the drive.
Inside, it's a constant-current PWM. If it's microstepping, it advances
through a sinusoidal approximation of current
I'd asked them about using a 7i92 to drive an RS485 transceiver, which
would require 4 signals. They said the functionality was planned but
no specific date.
I asked if it would just appear as a Com port, he said no it'd be a
specific LinuxCNC driver.
There's a "UART" listed on the 7i92's
ould do something different through the HAL
> than you'd get by MDI M3.
> andy pugh <bodge...@gmail.com> wrote:
>> On 16 June 2016 at 07:57, Danny Miller <dan...@austin.rr.com> wrote:
>> My MPG's "spindle" button works.
I was looking over another carving job on the preview window and
realized there's really no way to tell where the work is. That is, we
go up to Z=2" for the start/end coords, but I need to know where the
carving itself starts. It's shown in a different color because it's all
I work a lot with 3D carving. The files are often quite huge.
When I go to zero the work coordinates, EACH axis results in
recalculating the entire file, which can take minutes. Really it
shouldn't require any recalculation (Mach3 doesn't) since it's just
offsetting the coordinates, but I
Recently discovered this:
When paused, the axes can't be moved by the user.
While that sounds like a safe protection at first, that's actually a
critical problem. It is not uncommon to have to "fix" something
mid-run. In a few cases I've seen the CNC router pop freed pieces out
I have an X200 VFD. M3,M5,S18000 work fine, from MDI or code. My MPG's
"spindle" button works.
On the default panel, there's a "Spindle" button flanked with a CW/CCW
indicator. Clicking any of that doesn't make the spindle go, even with
"S" set to a valid RPM.
It's not JUST that. Once you
Max vel 15, max accel 50.
That cuts like 1" radius arcs. But the docs are saying that's
basically what G64 with no P-parameter does, basically totally
disregarding accuracy to keep the feedrate up.
On 6/4/2016 4:16 PM, andy pugh wrote:
> On 4 June 2016 at 20:20, Danny Mil
I've seen this several times...
So Vectric Aspire 8.0 is a great program. Most of the time it works
ok. However, we've found Gcode generation sometimes yield just this:
No "P0.001" parameter. Well that's pretty damn toxic, it'll create huge
arcs instead of what it's supposed to do.
et something that resembles this:
>>>> gene@coyote:~$ grep ' ifname ' /var/log/dmesg
>>>> [1.401462] forcedeth :00:08.0: ifname eth0, PHY OUI 0x5043
>>>> @ 1, addr 00:1f:c6:62:fc:bb
>>>> [1.929064] forcedeth 0000:00:09.0: ifname eth1, PHY
May 2016 at 19:51, Danny Miller <dan...@austin.rr.com> wrote:
>> Any advice, folks? I've gotta move off that Dell machine ASAP and
>> really want to avoid a whole reinstall.
> I would suggest a complete reinstall of the OS and LinuxCNC, but keep
> the same config files. The L
Any advice, folks? I've gotta move off that Dell machine ASAP and
really want to avoid a whole reinstall.
No idea why it works up to the point where I try to move axes and get
joint following error just right there.
On 5/21/2016 3:07 AM, Danny Miller wrote:
> OK, we cloned the dr
not check the target drive size.
> The easy way is to copy the home directory then install from a live cd
> then copy the linuxcnc directory to the new drive.
> On 5/7/2016 10:34 AM, Danny Miller wrote:
>> So as per previous thread, I may be moving this to
I'm not sure what context you're saying you have for the XHC.
I have he XHC-HB04 on LinuxCNC RT on the Linux RT kernel.
It's a VERY smooth response, but partly because my machine is very fast.
There is, however, a case for time delay if you select jogmode=normal
and not =vnormal on a slower
So as per previous thread, I may be moving this to another PC. And
probably change to an SSHD.
I spent a ridiculous amount of time getting the OS and LinuxCNC RT
installed and configured. And I didn't do all of it myself so it's not
a straight shot to repeat. I'm just saying if I start from
I understand the computational requirements are not stressful, but I
know some have management issues.
Right now I have a old Dell computer with one of the chipsets
specifically listed as "bad". I'm running Linux RT and LinuxCNC 2.7.4
with a 7i92 card but the latency report is pretty high. I
Any thoughts? This is turning into a problem.
I don't know Tcl but I guess I could start messing with the script to
see why it's not getting the parameters.
On 5/2/2016 1:47 AM, Danny Miller wrote:
> I realized at least part of the [XHC_HB04_CONFIG] section just isn't
> having an
I realized at least part of the [XHC_HB04_CONFIG] section just isn't
having an effect. I can't figure out why.
I noticed before that "sequence =2" (before it was commented out) had no
effect at all. I saw I could specify "-s 3" on the loadusr line so it
I did end up with the
lack of control I have in Windows, compared to Linux.
>> I think it's more of a philosophical difference than a technical
>> Sorry, but I haven't implemented any of this LinuxCNC laser stuff yet,
>> so I have only this generic advice and no specific
logical progression. To some extent, this is an
>> extension of the lack of control I have in Windows, compared to Linux.
>> I think it's more of a philosophical difference than a technical
>> Sorry, but I haven't implemented any of this Li
just turning on there. There would be no need for smoothing here.
I'm worried how bad rastering would get if it were represented in
G-code. Then again, I do pull in huge raster jobs with 1/16" bits
anyhow on the CNC.
On 4/29/2016 7:55 PM, andy pugh wrote:
> On 30 April 20
Having some preliminary thoughts about LinuxCNC's appropriateness to be
a laser cutter, like 120W CO2. The other option is the open-source
Lasersaur or Axecut. Those aren't particularly advanced trajectory
planners or anything.
Can it be a good tool for lasering?
I did see where some
I have a VFD running on:
Actually it's an X200 VFD and the code is slightly different, but that's
I noticed that it doesn't wait for the spindle to get up to speed when
started in-code. It just goes.
What are my options
I do love this wireless XHC mpg.
Had some long-term plans of installing a CNC plasma not too far away,
with the same system. Then I began to wonder if two of these can even
exist in the same building at the same time.
Obviously I don't want one broadcasting to both machines, or allow the
. It's working super-nice now.
I'm confused why halui.program.run needs a significant width. I figured
it would register the command any time the command was asserted.
On 4/24/2016 2:07 AM, Philipp Burch wrote:
> Hi Danny!
> On 24.04.2016 08:37, Danny Miller wrote:
his, when applied to the spindle
> encoders output, allows higher Pgain in the spindle PID, stiffening the
> speed vs load considerably on those machines that I have spindle
> encoders in.
>> On 4/24/2016 2:07 AM, Philipp Burch wrote:
>>> Hi Danny!
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