male connector with the Raspberry pi 4 model B Female USB type C (Power supply USB). Please provide a suggestion for me.DX07P024AJ1R1500
I have an idea of using my own power supply board for the PI 4 , for that I have a problem in choosing the right Male Type C connector .So , I need some good suggestion.
Yes I need the exact USB type C male connector, that is to be interfaced with the Female USB Type C Connector which is already available in the Pi4 .davidcoton wrote: ↑Sat Jul 06, 2019 7:50 pmWhether you find a USB-C connector, or opt for applying powervia the GPIO connector, note that the Pi4B no longer has a polyfuse on board. Consider the fault conditions and make sure that your PSU cannot exceed 3A and 5V25 into the Pi. Consider providing a polyfuse to ensure the supply fails safe, and to protect you against inadvertent supply reversal (it will happen). Use thick enough wires (18AWG).
The PoE header doesn't carry 5v - it takes power from the ethernet socket and passes it to the PoE HAT, which then powers the Pi through the GPIO header.
https://katalog.we-online.de/em/datashe ... 000011.pdf
If one takes a USB-A to USB-C cable there will often be just four wires which will be correctly colour coded or can be fairly easily be determined from the USB-A end.
I seems hard to design and I am a beginner . So , I need the ready footprint and symbols...jbudd wrote: ↑Fri Jul 19, 2019 9:23 amhttps://katalog.we-online.de/em/datashe ... 000011.pdf
Seems quite comprehensive.
First result in a search with duckduckgo.
You should try it.
This is exactly why you shouldn't be doing this. Just buy the official power supply!
As I said hippy, pedantic. However being colour blind I have to pay particular attention to pin numbering. Imagine what could happen if Pin 1 & Pin 2 were both marked as Pin 1?
Thanks for catching that. Picture replaced.
There's nothing in the spec for USB-C that says it has to be used for USB 3.x.HawaiianPi wrote: ↑Tue Jul 09, 2019 5:17 amUSB-C is very complicated. If you have to ask such questions, you shouldn't be messing with it.
USB 2.0 was simple, +5V, Ground and 2 data lines.
USB-C has 24 connectors and multiple power wires. The Pi4 USB-C is really a USB 2.0 port, but you'll need to know which of those 24 connections are used. There is no specific Raspberry Pi connector, any USB-C plug will work if you know how to wire it.
Study up on USB-C and take a look at the Raspberry Pi 4B reduced schematic and you'll have all the info you need (if not, then buy the official power supply).
I want to design my own power supply for the Pi 4 model B which should have a USB Type C Plug at its end. What is the exact USB Type C Female type used in the Pi 4. Whether USB 2.0 or some other generation. I will be very easy if the exact part number used is shared.HawaiianPi wrote: ↑Sat Jul 20, 2019 9:25 amThis is exactly why you shouldn't be doing this. Just buy the official power supply!
If you want help doing this yourself, then tell us what are you trying to use as a power supply?
Rather than trying to cobble together a USB-C cable, connect your power supply to the +5V and Ground pins on the GPIO expansion header. Connect +5V from your power supply to both 5V pins and use 2 grounds (4 wires) to ensure the Pi4 will get the power it needs.
IF YOU CONNECT IT WRONG YOU WILL KILL YOUR PI4!
I think the OP assumes the exact part number will spell it out (put this wire here and that wire there), instead of having the same cryptic connector labelling found in all other USB-C documentation.