Got yourself a new CYBERDECK and wanna add breakouts like an IR thermal camera? Make yourself a mounting plate! This can be 3D printed, laser cut or CNC milled. Heck, this could even be cut out of wood! The mounting plate is available as a 3D model (STEP, STL) and vector format (SVG, DXF).

The mounting plate features mounting holes sized for the CYBERDECK HAT. It can be secured to the PCB using M2.5 standoffs and screws.

Use the two slotted rails to secure breakout boards with M2.5 or M3 hardware.

The plate is designed for the CYBERDECK HAT and Bonnet.

The infamous hacker demo above is the hollywood linux script by Dustin Kirkland. The display is the 3.5in PiTFT.

Prerequisite Guides

Take a moment to walk through the following guides.

 

Raspberry Pi 400 is a complete Raspberry Pi 4-based personal computer, integrated into a keyboard. The Pi 4 is the first computer from the Pi Foundation that really feels 'desktop...
$100.00
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Cyber-warriors, listen up here! We’ve got with some zero-day unreleased hardware we just dumpster-dived. Now you can crack kodes, and write skripts with style, thanks to the...
$8.95
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Howdy keyboard cowboys, are you surfing the information superhighway with a Pi 400? Want a cool heads-up display, or maybe you need to wire up some NeoPixel wetware...?Well, we...
$6.95
In Stock
Is this not the cutest, little display for the Raspberry Pi? It features a 3.5" display with 480x320 16-bit color pixels and a resistive touch overlay
Out of Stock
Add heat-vision to your project with an Adafruit AMG8833 Grid-EYE Breakout! This sensor from Panasonic is an 8x8 array of IR thermal sensors. When connected to your microcontroller (or...
$44.95
In Stock
This 4-wire cable is 50mm / 1.9" long and fitted with JST SH female 4-pin connectors on both ends. Compared with the chunkier JST PH these are 1mm pitch instead of 2mm, but...
$0.95
In Stock
Totaling 380 pieces, this M2.5 Screw Set is a must-have for your workstation. You'll have enough screws, nuts, and hex standoffs to fuel your maker...
Out of Stock

Files for 3D Printing

The file names have a prefix denoting the version for the HAT or Bonnet. The suffix numbers relate to the length of the slot.

  • hat-plate-66mm.stl
  • hat-plate-46mm.stl
  • bonnet-plate-66mm.stl
  • bonnet-plate-46mm.stl

The plate can be 3D printed, CNC milled or laser cut. The dimensions can be adjusted by changing the user parameters in Fusion 360. 

CAD Source Files

Download the STEP or Fusion 360 archive. The source files contain sketches, user parameters and models of the Cyberdeck HAT and PiTFT.

For more 3D models of parts, check out the 3D parts repo on GitHub.

Download the vector files for CNC milling or laser cutting. The DXF is an export from Fusion 360. The SVG has been modified as a compound path for best accessibility. 

Mechanical Drawing

Use the mechanical drawing to create custom attachments. The dimensions can help determine material stock size for CNC milling or laser cutting.

Use hardware screws to secure the plate to the CYBERDECK.

Secure the standoffs to the plate using M2.5 x 6mm long screws. Insert a screw through the mounting hole and fasten a standoff onto the thread of the screw.

Place the CYBERDECK over the standoffs and insert an M2.5 x 6mm screw. Use a screwdriver to secure the CYBERDECK to the plate.

Install M2.5 screws and F-M standoffs onto the STEMMA QT breakout. Place the threads of the standoffs through the slot on the plate. Use hex nuts to secure the STEMMQ QT breakout to the plate.

Install the Pi TFT by lining up the headers and firmly pressing them together.

Use the STEMMA QT cable to connect the breakout to the CYBERDECK using the port on the side.

Plug in the CYBERDECK to the back of the Pi400.

Now your ready for HACKING!

This guide was first published on Mar 31, 2021. It was last updated on 2021-03-31 00:05:00 -0400.