That is an "LVDS" (Low-voltage differential signalling) connector. https://uk.rs-online.com/web/c/connectors/pcb-connectors-wire-housings/lvds-connectors/. The pitch is 0.5 mm.
I used my connector identification utility to identify it. It could be:
MANUF. - SERIES
JAE - FI-R https://www.jae.com/en/connectors/series/detail/id=64290&type_code=...
Is the M2 connector shown on the picture above, I have the same board and just bought a connector from TE.com im planning using solderpaste to solder the connector, no sure if the connectior is functional but have nothing to loose and the connector costs 2 bucks. then ill buy an m2 sata ssd to test. right now the laptop is running linux but having this port ...
It's a board to board connector with one side mounted on a flex PCB. There are loads of variants, perhaps someone can find the exact one.
But even if you do find out what the connector itself is, it probablly won't help you much. As a general rule connector manufacturers just make connectors, they don't specify the electrical interfaces used over them. There ...
You wire them to an PLC IO module.
Or, you get the addressable variant, like Eaton SmartWire, and talk to those.
You can even get wireless ones today!
What you should not do is wire the low voltage mcu signals directly to these buttons over cables. The cables and buttons are too susceptible to noise to be reliable that way. They also bounce a lot.
This type of pushbutton is designed to be used in circuits with higher voltages and currents than you'll use on your MCU, for example with motor contactors and machine tool relays. This is why they have screw terminals designed for heavier gauge wire than you need with your MCU.
If you must interconnect these to a PCB, your best bet is to have a set of PCB-...
Use a 2-piece board-to-board connector instead. Solder a thru-hole, 3-mm pitch straight connector to the fingers of the PCB card and install the mate on the other end. For example:
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If the pitch is 5 mm: https://www.digikey.com/short/f8dw0vm1 (various brands, including Phoenix Contact COMBICON MSTBVA 1755590)
If the pitch is 5.08 mm: https://www.digikey.com/short/mbmmpwh3 (various brands, including Molex Eurostyle ESE 39535 0395355011).
I believe the part number of that connector is DF13E-10DP-1.25V although the pitch on it is actually 1.25mm.
Here’s a link to the catalog. The mating part number is DF13-10DS-1.25C.
Unfortunately I couldn’t find any in stock so it may be hard to find, but you can harvest one from an adapter
On places like eBay and Aliexpress they're often called Dupont connectors, although they are made by many different manufacturers and the DuPont company makes so many other types of connectors it is surprising their name ended up being attached to these ones.
The "reverse" appears to have to do with the locking pins.
On a BNC connector, a popular bayonet-style connector, note that the male connector (bottom) has the slots on the locking ring to accept the female pins.
On the Amphenol connector you are inquiring about, the male connector has the pins on the ring instead.
Although the datasheet does not ...
It's a "pin and socket" connector.
As far as we ca see from that single picture, it is held by friction alone. Just pull the two plastic housings apart hard (not the wires).
After you unmate the two, if you want us to identify the specific one, we need the exact pitch, and pictures of the 2 mates.
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It looks like you have to push on the locking tab at the top wile pulling the connector straight out. See photo below. It may be a tight fit, I would use a large flat screwdriver (green arrow) to carefully prize the plug from the socket.
USB 1/2 has four wires, Ground, Power and a differential pair for communications.
Mini and micro connectors add a fifth pin, "OTG-ID", the way this was supposed to work is that devices that only support device mode have a "B" socket while devices that support both modes would have an "AB" socket. Cables would have an A connector ...
back in the days i saw a design that uses some 74LS244 TTL chips to switch between parallel ports connectors of a computer.
Looking into the 74LS244 data sheet will be self explanatory on how to make such circuit.
In any case you do not specify the signals you have to transfer...
If they are analog signals maybe some 4066 could be used to perform the same ...
It looks like an extender cable for a gamecube controller.
See for example
The one with the white cable. Remove the red plastic to see why. The copper is contacted in the middle, and there's a small tube that you simply have to squeeze. At the end however there's two flaps that need to be bent inside to stick on the cable insulation.
Since you are a UFP (Upstream Facing Port), two 5.1K resistors to ground should be enough. You need one 5.1K resistor on the CC1 line and one 5.1K resistor on the CC2 line. You don't need to connect those lines to anything else. Just be sure you don't short them together and make the same mistake the RPi guys did (see: https://www.scorpia.co.uk/2019/06/28/...