Philips 212 (GA212) Turntable Upgrade

I still have a Philips 212 turntable that I bought new around 1974. This turntable is a classic from the heyday of affordable, but high quality, Hi-Fi gear.

Philips 212 turntable. A classic from 1971.

Over the years, my 212 developed all the ailments familiar to owners of these machines. The main power switch failed, and then the touch buttons stopped working. This post details my repair/modification project.

The Philips 212 was built before the availability of low cost integrated circuits, so everything inside is designed with discrete transistors.  An advantage of this is the machine can be troubleshot and fixed without hunting down specialized components, but some parts can be hard to get. Surprisingly, the bulbs that light the buttons are particularly scarce. They are also, annoyingly, integral to the circuit operation so that when a bulb burns out, the problem is not just that a button no longer lights up when touched, the button itself also ceases to work.

To be blunt, the circuit has not aged well over the decades. I’m sure those Philips designers were clever chaps in 1971, but a design rule I learned early on is that circuit robustness is inversely proportional to the number of trim pots.  The 212 has five trim-pot tweaks under the hood. I’m an old “analog” guy, so the decision to give up on the original circuit was not made lightly. I have no doubt this design made sense in 1971, but the more I stared at the circuit, a voice in my head became louder, telling me that a little micro-controller could run the entire machine in its sleep.

Underside of Philips 212. Remember, “No User Serviceable Parts” 😉
img_0585
Old control board extracted for a (brief) attempt at trouble-shooting

The Philips 212 schematic and service manual are linked here:   philips_ga212_sm

STARTING OVER

Almost everything on controller board can be replaced by a micro-controller. I used an Arduino Uno clone from Adafruit called the Metro Mini.


New Arduino-based Philips 212 controller schematic

DOCUMENTATION

Schematics, board files and Arduino code can be found at: https://github.com/lens42/Philips-212-turntable-arduino-based-controller

FUNCTION RUN DOWN

Touch button sensing for 33 RPM, OFF, and 45 RPM — The original touch sensing design used finger impedance to draw a uA (or so) current that activates a discrete transistor flip-flop. Since CMOS logic and micro-controllers have VERY low input leakage current, I now simply connect the touch buttons to Arduino inputs and 10MegOhm pull-up resistors to 5V. A finger touch overdrives the pull-up resistor and forces an input low. All speed select and OFF logic is Arduino controlled.

33, OFF, and 45 button illumination — I replaced incandescent bulbs with white LEDs, mercifully retiring the old circuit that utilized the bulbs in the control logic.

33 and 45 fine speed adjust — The Arduino clock is more than precise enough to give the new design sufficient accuracy without needing adjustments, but the Philips 212’s fine speed adjust is still desired for occasionally tuning records up or down. In order to retain the outer appearance and functionality, two of the old potentiometers are mounted on the new board and read by Arduino analog inputs A0 and A1. A small adjustment (up to about 2%) is made to the speed controller set-point depending on trim pot rotation.

Motor speed control — The original circuit drove the motor with DC, controlled by feedback from a tachometer winding. In the old circuit, the tachometer sinusoidal output was rectified and filtered to supply a DC feedback signal. Rather than replicate that, I square up the tach’s sine output with a comparator (IC1A, LM339D), and then measure period by counting time between pulses. Using tachometer period rather than amplitude provides more accurate feedback, won’t drift, and requires no trim pots. Motor drive is from an Arduino PWM output (D11) and a MOSFET switch (Q1) connected to the 9V supply.  The original drive was DC, but I took an educated chance that the 500Hz Arduino PWM output will look enough like DC to the motor. Additionally, the rubber drive belt and inertia in the platter smooth out the short drive pulses. I also opted for simple proportional control of the motor, and not PID, figuring to try the easiest path first. Turntable speed seems very stable with this scheme.

Power — The original circuit is powered from a discrete transistor -9V regulator circuit that was adjusted by yet another trim pot. This was replaced with fixed-output three-terminal linear regulator ICs (U1 and U2) to supply +9V motor drive, and +5V to power the Arduino, LEDs, and buttons.

Auto-Shutoff — A photo-resistor/bulb combination (R404 and LA412 in the old Philips schematic) is mounted on a bracket inside the turntable. This is the auto shutoff module. When the tonearm reaches the end of a record, a thin metal vane interrupts light from a bulb that falls on the photo resistor. I replaced the bulb with a small white LED, though there would really be no problem leaving the old bulb in and powering it from 9V through 36 Ohms (as in the original schematic), but I wanted all the incandescent bulbs out.

In order to minimize mechanical changes, I broke open one of the bulbs and soldered an LED in the bulb base. You could skip the bulb and solder the LED directly to the socket, but I found the socket’s plastic unable to take much heat and gave up on that idea. In the new circuit, the LED is powered from 5V through 130 Ohms, and the photo resistor is biased from 5V through 10 kOhms. The photo resistor voltage is read by the Arduino A2 input and compared to a selected threshold (see photo_trip below)

Side view of photo interrupter showing LED
LED soldered into bulb base. Unscrew the bulb before soldering.

PCB and Mechanical — A new printed circuit board which matched the footprint of the original board was fabricated. This allowed easy board swapping with no special cutting or drilling. It was particularly useful to precisely copy the mounting hole locations and slot locations for the bracket that holds the speed adjust potentiometers. The new board also allows the button backlight LEDs to be mounted to the PCB, eliminating some hardware and wiring.

The schematic and PCB were designed in Eagle. I have an Eagle Premium license, so my 5″ x 6″ board was not a problem, but it exceeds the 4″ x 6″ limit for Eagle Standard. The circuitry could probably be housed in as small as 2″ x 4″ with a a different mounting scheme however.

Arduino Sketch – This is my first Arduino sketch for a real project (as opposed to blinking LEDs and other tutorials). There is probably a lot of badly conceived code in this, but it does run. I’m sure the hive mind can improve on it. Please feel free to let me know in the comments how it can be better. I won’t feel bad.

Calibration/Set-Up — Once the hardware is built and installed, control variables need to set. Since I’ve only modified one turntable, I don’t know if the values I chose will work for every GA212 (but you can certainly start with them). In order to perform set up, operate the turntable with the Arduino connected via USB to a computer running the Arduino IDE so that you can edit parameters and measure results.

I should note that I had no problem plugging and unplugging the USB connector to my laptop while the turntable was powered or un-powered. By the letter of USB law, you should not back-power a laptop USB output, which is sort of what I WAS doing when connecting my powered-on turntable to my laptop. But, since both sides (laptop and Arduino) are at 5V, there did not seem to be a problem. I can’t guarantee this will be OK every time. If you are worried about this, you’ll have to power off the turntable each time you upload a new sketch. I didn’t have the patience for that, but still lived to tell the tale. YMMV.

One other small note is that I put a small “mouse hole” in a corner of the plastic base so that I could run the USB cable out while machine was all together.

Four parameters need to be set. You’ll find these in the Arduino sketch:

t_err_range is the gain of the motor control loop. The code is such that a larger number equals lower gain. I set this by monitoring the PWM motor drive output with an oscilloscope to watch for oscillation in the pulse width, and testing different values (starting with 6000). The goal is to use the highest loop gain (lowest t_err_range) that is not so high that it causes oscillation in the PWM output. The t_err_range value I used was 7000. Unfortunately I can’t think of any way to test this without an oscilloscope, but if you don’t have one, you’d probably be fine just using 7000.

t_set_33 is the 33 RPM set-point for the motor controller. This number is the period of the tachometer output waveform at 33.3 RPM (in microseconds). Since the tachometer measures the motor (not the platter), which drives the platter via a belt and with a large speed reduction, the target period is not 1/33.3 RPM, but rather about 25ms, or a t_set_33 value of 25000. Note that any t_err_range adjustment requires a subsequent t_set_33 and t_set_45 readjustment since the control loop is not perfect and the actual output RPM depends both on the target period and the gain. The t_set_33 value used was 24650.

t_set_45 is the 45 RPM set-point for the motor controller. The same discussion in t_set_33 applies here. The t_set_45 value used was 17700.

The final values of t_set_33 and t_set_45 were determined by measuring platter RPM with a 60Hz strobe illuminating the strobe ring on the platter. My “strobe” was a white LED driven by a digital waveform generator with a 60Hz 20% duty-cycle square pulse. The generator frequency accuracy was more than adequate for this purpose.

photo_trip is the threshold of the auto-stop end-of-record photo sensor. A vane interrupts light to trigger auto stop, but the threshold may depend on the exact position of the LED and it’s intensity. I determined the correct threshold by serially monitoring the analog reading while moving the tone arm. The photo_trip value used was 800.

I had the boards fabricated by JLCPCB.     https://jlcpcb.com/

In spite of the large board size, the price was less than $35 for 5 boards and slow shipping. I’ve had zero problems with JLC on about a dozen projects.

img_0684
New controller board. It’s much larger than needed for the circuit, but is the smallest rectangle that reaches all the mounting holes and the fine speed adjust knobs. Note that this board revision ended up needing some hacks that can be seen in later photos. The schematic and Eagle files now reflect these fixes.
img_0696
New board connections to LEDs and touch buttons.
img_0698
Bottom of board showing LED connections and fine speed adjust pots and bracket harvested from the original 212 controller board
New controller in place. Note the hacks at the upper right of the board. This is where I put the photo sensor input and LED drive for the auto shut off circuit that I forgot to include in the rev 1.0 design. The schematic and the Eagle files now includes this circuitry.

SPECIAL NOTES IF YOU DECIDE TO UNDERTAKE THIS MODIFICATION

  • When taking apart the turntable, be very careful when disconnecting the wires from the touch buttons. The parts of the buttons that look like metal (the ring and dot) ARE NOT METAL. They are plastic with a metallized surface coating that is easily scratched. Also BE CAREFUL NOT TO LOSE THE TINY CLIPS that attach wires to the buttons. In hind sight it may be a better strategy to NOT remove wires from the buttons at all, but instead unsolder or cut the touch-button wires from the controller board and leave the buttons undisturbed. Then just solder the wire ends to the new board.

Mistakes Made:

If I were to re-spin the board, this is what I would do differently (All these, except #5, are reflected in the latest board docs, but I have not fabbed rev 2 boards. My 212 works, so I’m done unless there is a big demand from readers.)

  1. Leave more space between AC transformer and Motor/Tach wire pads. There was no reason for 0.1″ spacing.
  2. Leave more space between the touch button wiring pads. Having them 0.1″ apart makes them more sensitive to board leakage.
  3. Add holes in the board at the center of the 45 and 33 RPM trim pots. It would help getting the pots lined up so the little knobs can be positioned more easily for reassembly.
  4. I put the Arduino in a socket header. It’s not super tight. I would add two holes so the Arduino can be secured with a tie wrap (as shown in my pics where I drilled the holes later).
  5. It’s not a “mistake” per se, but I thought about making the Arduino USB socket accessible (for future software upgrades?) without opening the turntable, but I didn’t do this)

It’s done!

So far this turntable has been working beautifully. As far as I can tell, the speed is at least as steady as the original, even with PWM drive to the motor and simple proportional feedback. I am very happy how this turned out, though it was a lot more work than I thought. I’ll leave it to others to decide if a Philips 212 warrants this level of effort to keep running. Though, now, the effort for others will hopefully be much less. This project was probably not justified from a purely economic standpoint, but it was an itch I had to scratch. The Philips 212 was a very nice, but not legendary, machine like Thorens, but it has good “bones”. If you have one that’s mechanically sound, but collecting dust because of controller problems, this may be a nice resurrection project.

I have not thought about whether I want to supply boards or parts. I’ll have to see what the reaction is to this post. It was certainly not a money making enterprise.

Update 12/30/2021

I’ve sent people boards for about 5 turntables and have made new, Rev 3, board to clean up some things and make it a bit easier to connect the various wires.

40 thoughts on “Philips 212 (GA212) Turntable Upgrade

  1. Awesome write up. I’ve been in the process of resurrecting a 212 but recently ran into a snag in sourcing the C733 capacitor. This looks like it may be an easier way to get this turntable up and running. If you do decide to supply the board/parts I would be very interested.

    Like

  2. Sir, I recently stumbled upon this thread while trying to troubleshoot my turntable. I have no experience with andruino? I can do the soldering etc. A few questions:

    Is programming the boars fairly straightforward?

    I am fairly sure my pay is bad, and noticed that your pictures have a different unit in a different location. Is that something you changed?

    Like

    • I dunno, maybe $200 not counting shipping? There be would be a pretty high cost/risk to ship the turntable both ways. I’m sending a built board to someone who will do their own install. How do feel about wiring it in?

      Like

  3. I’m struggling with a speed control problem on my 212 and I’m nearly at the point where I’m ready to take on this modification. However, I thought I’d first ask if you could lend any advice that might lead me to being able to repair mine using the existing circuitry? So far, my current efforts have yielded some improvement, but haven’t fixed the issue.

    Here’s my post over at VinylEngine: https://www.vinylengine.com/turntable_forum/viewtopic.php?f=120&t=114998

    Like

    • I read your post over at Vinylengine. My suggestions: 1st, determine if the speed-up happens to both 33 and 45 rpm, that will narrow things down a bit. If the problem is only at 33, then that means the speed regulation works but the circuit associated with with setting 33rpm is out of whack.

      BUT, I’m guessing the problem IS at both speeds and that it’s the RPM feedback that’s messed up. The circuit gets a feedback signal from the motor and drives the motor with more volts If the feedback goes down (to regulate speed). If the feedback signal is getting reduced by a leaky cap or other circuit problem, then the motor will speed up because the circuit THINKS the motor is slowing down when it isn’t. If you have a DVM, you can watch some of these voltages while the machine is running. If you see the motor feedback voltage not increasing when the speed goes up, that points to a problem.

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      • Thank you, I will give that a shot. I think one of the local resale shops had some 45’s I can test with.

        I do have a DVM and looking at the schematic I think that would involve testing voltage across the brown and black wires from the motor as those are apparently connected to the tachometer circuit. Is that correct?

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  4. Hello again, two big favors to ask if I may?

    I’ve decided to go all in on using your board.

    First; would you be willing to supply a detailed parts list? I was able to get the parts BOM out of the files you supplied and upon reviewing them I’m not sure how confident I am I’ll select the correct parts. Especially around the area of capacitors. There’s a few that have a different device listed than the value given, my plan was to reference value, but I wasn’t sure if the voltage should be the same.

    Second; I think I’ve got the circuit board sorted out with JLCPCB, but would you mind double-checking my selections? The only one I went away from their defaults was on the surface finish.

    Layers:2
    Dimension:152mm*126mm
    PCB Thickness:1.6
    Impedance:no
    PCB Color:Green
    Surface Finish:ENIG-RoHS
    Copper Weight:1 oz
    Gold Fingers:No
    Material Details:FR4-Standard Tg 130-140C
    Panel By JLCPCB: No
    Weight:320g
    Flying Probe Test:Fully Test
    Castellated Holes:no
    Remove Order Number:No

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  5. Hi, thanks for the awesome write up. I’ve got an old (unworking) 212 that my dad bought as a teenager and now he’s handed it down to me in hopes taht I can bring it back to life. Any chance you’d still sell one of your leftover rev1 boards?

    Like

    • Hi – I have a few Rev 1 boards and also a rev 2 board. I can send you a blank rev 1 board (which will require hacks mentioned in the blog) for $10, or a rev 2 board (no hacks needed) for $20. If you like, I can populate a rev 2 board with everything except the metal bracket, pots (which come from your old controller), and Arduino, for $100.

      Liked by 1 person

      • Thanks! I’d be interested in the rev2 board (possibly populated). I’m sorry, I’m not too familiar with wordpress…is there a way to send you a private message so we can work out the details?

        Like

      • Hi jaminwillaims – After a bit of searching, I’m still not sure how to do private messaging here. The only thing I can think of is if you send me a comment containing your email, and I will NOT approve it, so it should not appear. Then I’ll contact you.

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  6. I think I could do the upgrade with the board ready to go but would still need maybe help which I think there is enough to do in this article. I hope you are still available.;

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      • I apologize for not being prompt on my reply, anyway I just purchased a new open end cable to phono male ends to my 212 and to phono 1 on my old McIntosh preamp tuner, etc. Anyway hooked it up, sound clean and wonderful but only right channel and stuck on 45 rpm. After I figure out the lost channel, I will return to phono motor speed, etc. but meanwhile just wanting to know if you are still active, etc. I am retired and will find the time to get things back and running. Hope you are well with all the mess going on. Hope to hear from you. Thanks, Brewer

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  7. Hi lens,
    I have two GA212’S. I would like to mod one of them with rhe the Andruino board. I would like you to do the work for your asking price. I originally bought this TT in 1974 and sold my system in ’81. I love vintage audio and have wanted to resurrection both of my Ga212 that I have acquired. The one that would be sent is functioning, but the incandescents on the speed are defunct. Only thing I know that is failing.

    1st question:
    Are you still doing the work on them?
    2nd question: Are you willing? Price?

    Thanks so much,
    Chris Fruit RN BSN

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  8. Wondering if you have any rev 2 boards still available. I have two 212 turntables I bought on eBay that were not working and I have “restored” them both to 100% functional. I plan to give them to my two sons but this upgrade really interests me.

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  9. Hi Lens,
    Thanks for your inspiration!
    I have the same itch, and love the 22GA212. I have used your original idea and made some improvements, using a 72Mhz STM32F103 (Arm Cortex M3).
    For motor control I use Pulse Density Modulation at 33 kHz. I tried your 500Hz PWM, but my 212 motor became noisy doing that. With 33kHz PDM it became totally silent.
    I double rectify the tacho and process that output via ADC2. I use a wide range software PLL to determine the RPM. The RPM range is now excellent and I have decided to implement 16RPM, 33RPM, 45RPM as well as 78RPM. This method also saves quite a bit of circuitry (comparator etc)
    The STM32 is a 3.3V device. For the green eyes i put 2 diodes in series with the 10 Mohm pullup. This makes the detection very nimble. After some SW debouncing it operates way better than the original circuit. Just a brief touch with a dry finger is enough.
    Friendly regards,
    Willem van der Brug (Philips engineer)
    Holland

    Like

    • Hi Willem – This really sounds like you took this to the next level, and from a Philips engineer no less! Thanks for the comment. Will details be visible in future?

      Like

  10. Hi Lens,
    Thanks for your stimulation. My project is not yet finished, but when it does I’ll share details. I am indeed a (retired) Philips engineer, but I never worked on the 212 off course, before my time. I have been system architect of the Philips SACD1000 multichannel SACD player, quite a different beast.
    One extra remark to implementation of the 212 firmware. I did notice in the original circuit that the automatic stop at the end of the record uses the first derivative of the LDR value. So basically the circuit looks at the arm starting to move faster in the exit groove. I think this can be emulated in software quite well, I will try and report on it. Your fixed ADC value for LDR detection may not be robust, certainly not between various 212’s.
    One more remark: I have found that the DC motor of the 212 already makes 100+ RPM when driven with 5 Volt. I have thus removed the original 50Hz transformer (humming at 50Hz, hence mounted in rubber grommets) of the 212 and replaced it with a very small (hum-free) SMPS which feeds both ATM32 and DC motor.
    KR Willem

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    • Very cool. If you are looking for features to add, one thing that I thought would be nice is a way to optimize parameters (motor drive gain, rpm set points, etc.) without having to open up the turntable. It would be cool to be able to do this wirelessly over Bluetooth. These sorts of things are beyond my skill level at this point, and I have other projects that outrank going back to “fix” a turntable that currently works.

      Like

  11. Hi Lens. For parameter tuning I use a USB cable to the microprocessor SDE dongle. Can easily tune everything while the table is playing. I am now implementing a non-linear PID algorithm for RPM control. Simple Proportional-only is not perfect enough. The table now has 4 speeds: 16, 33, 45 and 78 RPM. 16 is chosen by tapping 33 a second time and 78 by tapping 45 a second time. I have replaced the 33/45 adjust screws with 2 LED’s. One is “Quartz Lock” when the RPM becomes accurate and the second LED indicated “alternate speed” i.e. 16/78. I see no need for speed control. As the tacho readout is digital in Quartz clocked timer ticks, speed is super accurate.

    Like

    • Hi Willem – This all sounds amazing! Do you own 16 RPM records? I’m also curious what deficiencies you found with proportional control. It’s seems to work fine on the units I’ve modified (only 4 however), though I did not look much beyond 33 1/3 RPM performance.

      The only other comment I have is that the speed controls aren’t necessarily for achieving accuracy, but rather to allow tuning a record to an accompanying instrument that can’t easily be tuned, such as a piano. I also wanted to stay true to all the 212 functions.

      Like

  12. Hi Lens,
    Ah, the adjustment for an accompanying instrument is a good reason. I myself do not use that.
    I do not have 16 RPM records but I know that they exist. I added 16 and 78 RPM just for fun.
    The main deficiency of proportional-only control is that the Ist-speed never exactly becomes the Soll-Speed. There is always a fractional difference. With a small I component this can be avoided.
    For all 4 speeds I use different coefficients for the P and I. I am using the Internet-recommended manual method which is loosely based on Ziegler-Nichols as starting values for P and I. Basically you increase gain until oscillation starts and then tune it back by some percentage, I use 30%. All 4 speeds are quite stable now.
    I have added some code to start I-control only after P-control has settled. It makes the behavior much more subtle. Also my software PLL on the tacho adjusts to lower-noise smallband tuning when it approaches the desired speed, after using noisier wideband PLL before that time.
    For now I’ll leave it at this. I’ll now complete the 212 with a nice MM element and cabling and start using it for a while 🙂

    Like

  13. Hi Lens,

    Did you also find that the end groove detection is tricky? I have found records where the exit groove is a quarter inch or even less. On those records and with the tolerance in LDR lighting and LDR value it is IMHO not possible to use a fixed ADC switchpoint for end groove detection. After quite some experimentation I now use a differential ADC algorithm. Every 1 msec the algorithm uses a 200 msec previous ADC value and compares. Above a certain threshold it switches off. For noise reduction I average 64 ADC values every 1 msec. The ADC runs at the PDM speed of approx 64 kHz.
    200 msec is approx 1/10th of a revolution so now even a microscopic exit groove suffices. Took 2 evenings to get this working right…

    Like

    • Thinking about your comment, now I think I finally understand why the auto-stop vane has a triangular shaped slit with a change in the slit angle about half way through the slit. The change in the slit angle will cause a sharp change in the light rate of change right at that point. So detecting dLight/dt would trigger right at that precise point where the angle changes, and of course be independent of light intensity. Can you make your Arduino code available? I probably would have to make major changes for the slower Metro Mini, but I think it’s probably still fast enough for the job.

      Like

  14. I lost the answer to your question on proportional control somehow. I have found that Proportional feedback only leaves a difference between Soll and Ist values of the RPM. A small I component in the PI control solves this. The original Philips circuit BTW was proportional only. Another reason for the speed adjust pots..

    Like

  15. Len, many thanks for the board and help! So here is an update on my two 212’s. I got the board fully wired up in the 212 and working yesterday. In my opinion it is now “optimized” and functions better. The lights appear brighter and respond quicker. My other 212 which is still unmodified did have an issue with one record that has about a quarter inch exit groove. My fix was to move the positioning of the stop sensor light until it was optimal. It was a small adjustment. Note the record I have with the small exit groove is The Lonesome Jubilee by John Mellencamp.

    Like

    • Great! I think Willem is correct about the best detection scheme for auto-shutoff would be to sense the rate of light change, rather than a fixed threshold. If can figure out how to do that, I may send out an update. OTOH, it may be wiser to not fix something that doesn’t appear broken.

      Like

  16. I agree with don’t fix what isn’t broken. For just a few 212 ‘tables it is also OK to manually tune a few things to get things optimal. The dLight/dt algorithm IMHO makes the mechanism totally table independent. For any table it always works exactly at the point where the arm starts to move faster. I see it now reacting after just 1/10th of a turn after the exit groove starts, wherever it starts, just as long as the triangular part of the optical arm assembly is in ‘view’ of the LDR.
    Unfortunately I am not familiar with the Arduino/open source environment but I’d be happy to mail you the source code of the Auto shutoff part if you give me an email address. The other code I cannot share as some parts of it are not owned by me (the tacho PLL)

    Like

  17. Wow, this is a great project. I bought my 212 new, and used it for several years even though the light for the 33 button went out early on, it still worked fine. Eventually I stored it away in the garage until now, after a renewed interest in music. (I retired recently)
    Anyway, I have several arduinos sitting around, and dont think Id have problems finding the other parts. Soldering the surface mount resistors, etc will probably be the hardest part, but I have an ok soldering station, so I’ll get it done.
    Turns out the Shure phono cart thats in it is selling for $200 these days, so it would be great to get this thing working. If you’re still making them, Id love to buy a board and a parts list from you. If you have them, and if you could, put the board for sale on ebay and give me a link. Include the cost of shipping and whatever fee ebay would charge you.
    If not, I’ll pay however you like. Thanks!

    Like

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