• EEVblog #293 – Fluke Multimeter Birthday Cake

    This has to be the worlds coolest birthday cake for electronics nerds.
    An exact cake replica of a Fluke 87V multimeter.

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      EEVblog #847 – Mailbag

      EEVblog #847 – Mailbag

      Mailbag. Dave opens his mail and tears down a bunch of random stuff. Forum HERE ...

      • Chris

        Happy Birthday, Dave!

      • Mike

        You should have done a drop test!

      • Wonko the Sane

        Your support to take it apart with a chocolate screw driver…

        Tasted to destruction… ?

      • http://www.solderfumes.blogspot.com Neganur

        Meanwhile in the Fluke design center:

        “…So where did our clay model go?”

        “Dave ate it.”

      • Salas

        Made wider than normal scale but you got to eat some extra too.

      • Goophy69

        OH OH OH!!!

        Sagan would definitely love this meter, haha~

      • codeboy2k

        Happy Birthday, Dave!

        Hope you had a good day!

        Cheers from Canada!

      • McPete

        One of my colleagues just looked at my monitor and remarked “Surely there are more interesting things to look at than multimeters…”

        I beg to differ.

        Happy birthday Dave.

      • KJ6EAD

        I had a schematic cake once, much simpler to make than a multimeter. That thing’s a work of art.

      • Michael K.

        Happy birthday from Germany and thank you for all your videos.

      • brims

        But what’s the accuracy of the unit?

        • AMH

          In culinary contexts, accuracy is not given in digits (except by small children and barbarians), but in bites. For measurement of accuracy, I doubt that a standardized taste suite exists.

          Funny enough, temparature tolerance of high-spec multimeters like this one is rather low though, while simple models tolerate up to 200° Celsius for dozens of minutes (before turning to black bricks – something that might even happen to real multimeters in harsh test scenarios).

          One further distinction is that input protection circuitry is usually left out on purpose, although industry standards exist (see Bitrex, for example).