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The ''Easy'' Zapper Design
Thursday, February 07 2002 - Filed under: General
The information below is based on this design: www.zapperplans.com/plans.html
A really cheap $10 zapper, which includes shipping costs, and has been approved and tested can be ordered here: zapperplans.com/readymade.html
* Alas, there have been some problems with delivery of these zappers. Please read www.newtreatments.org/forum.php?boomid=502&forumid=1316
This is the design:
Below are the parts you'll need
5 computer jumpers, not neccessary but very handy
Resistors: 1M-Ohm, 10K-Ohm, 1K-Ohm
CD4069 Hex Inverter and 14 pin wire wrapping socket
Note that both have a half-moon carved out on one side. That's the marker.
One 1000pF capacitor (code 102)
Black plastic Project Box Radio Shack # 270-1809
9 volt battery and 9 volt battery clips: Radio Shack # 270-325
2 pieces of ?'' copper pipe, cut to 4 inches long each
2 Bolts 1/8'' diameter, 2'' long with 4 nuts and washers.
Fit the CD4069 in the 14 pin socket. Make sure you align the mark-points (left to the ST-mark and a halfmoon carved out of the socket).
And now with the numbers:
Below you can see the socket+chip upside down, with jumpers on it that connect the pins.. The jumpers are regular computer-jumpers and you can get them at any computer shop. If you don't want to use them, you can also just curl the pins together to make the connection. I advise to also solder them to make sure..
The pins that need to be connected: 2+3, 4+5, 9+10, 11+12, 13+14
Using a drill, create some holes in the lid of the project box.
Put the wires of the 9volt battery clips through two holes
Create a big hole for the on/off switch and two small holes for putting the bolts in
Move the on/off switch through the hole from the inside and reattach the washer and the screw so it fits in place.
This is what it looks like from the inside.
Take a short piece of wire and solder it to the middle pin of the on/off switch
Next, solder the red wire of the battery clip to the left or the right pin of on/off switch (Doesn't matter because it only changes the orientation of the switch
Take the bolts and put on one nut and after that one washer.
Place it through the hole on the left of the lid, so that half of the bolt is on the inside of the lid. On the inside of the lid also put on a washer (first) and then the nut and attach them firmly. Do the same for the other bolt and put it through the hole on the right.
Not so handy.. This is where I got a bit frustrated that it took so long and I went on and very soon I was ready..
I have no pictures but this is what you have to do:
* Attach the 1M resistor to pin 1 of the chip. (Pin 1 is the one left below the ST mark)
* Attach the 10K resistor to pin 2 (or pin 3, doesn't matter, because they're jumpered)
* Attach the 1000pF capacitor to pin 4 (or pin 5 , doesn't matter, because they're jumpered)
* Next curl all three ends of the 1M resistor and the 10K resistor and the 1000pF capacitor so they make contact.
* Attach the 1K resistor to pin 6
* Attach the other end of the 1K resistor to one of the bolts by soldering a wire to it and putting the other end of the wire under the nut of one of the bolts (this will be called the positive bolt).
* Solder a wire to pin 7 and put the other end of the wire under the nut of the other bold (the grounding bolt).
* Also put the negative (black) wire of the battery clips under the nut of the grounding bolt.
* Solder the wire from the middle pin of the on/off switch to pin 14 of the chip..
That's it.. It's finished.. Note, you can just curl the pins of the resistors and capacitors for creating connections (that way you don't need that many wires) or better, you can solder them directly to the pins of the chip which is a lot more reliable.
This is what it finally looks like (with some tape to hold the construction in place)..
All you have to do is attach the lid to the project box, put in the four screws and attach the 9V battery to the battery clips. Then turn on power and use a multimeter to test that the two bolts give about 5 volts DC (4,7V). Replace batteries when this voltage drops too low below 4,3V.
If it doesn't show this voltage, you have to recheck all connections.. Also check the battery you use. If it's new it should show more than 9,3V. If it is OK, you can connect two alligator leads to the two bolts and on the other end attach the copper pipes.. READY for zapping !
Not very easy, but it can be done..
Greetings From The Netherlands,
P.S. If there still are some questions, please let me know..