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Music LED Light Box
by motadacruz on February 22, 2010 Table of Contents License: Attribution Non-commercial Share Alike (by-nc-sa) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Intro: Music LED Light Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . step 1: Materials & Tools . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . step 2: Preparing the box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . step 3: Frosting and Diffusing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . step 4: Building the box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . step 5: Preparing the circuit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . step 6: Building the circuit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . step 7: Finishing up . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 2 2 3 4 5 6 7 9

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http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

License: Attribution Non-commercial Share Alike (by-nc-sa) Intro: Music LED Light Box
My original LED light cube got allot of reactions. Some of them where about making the LED's react to music. This did sound very interesting and I found some instructables on here. Unfortunately I found it very hard to understand those instructables. In my opinion they weren't explained well enough and even some circuits weren't correct. That's why I though I build one and make an instructable of it. I tried to make this instructable so easy, that everyone with or without any experience can make one! If you make one, don't forget to share your end result photos and movies with us. Below you'll see the end result of my Music LED Light Box. The movie is shot with my Canon Digital Camera, in the dark. My camera can't handle the fast switching between light and dark very well. In reality the effect is even nicer then on the video.

Before people go asking who's music or what songs these are in this video, these beats are made by my brother. :) You can visit his YouTube channel for more information and songs.

step 1: Materials & Tools
To make this Music LED Light Box you can use many different things and build it different ways. In this instructable I'll explain how I made it, a very simple way. Materials - 12v Adapter (a battery can be used as well) - 3.5 jack headphone cable. - tip31 transistor (this is the key to the wh ole project) - $0.50 - 5mm LED's (the color or amount is totally up to you, 1 LED per 3v. I used 12v, so 4 LEDs) - $0.28 - A4 acrylic sheet - 3mm thick (also known as 'plexiglass') - $2.00 - Fine sandpaper (I used 400) - $1.00 - Electrical Wire If you see a price above, that means I bought it. The rest I just ripped of some old junk. The 12v Adapter was from an old wireless headphone and the 3.5 jack plug is from another old headphone. Tools - Jigsaw (also a Jeweler Saw can be used. But that's really hard to get straight lines) - Glue Gun (hot glue, other glue to glue acrylic is possible) - Drilling tool - Solder tool (optional) - Pen

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

Ones you've got this stuff you're ready to begin!

Image Notes 1. 12v Adapter. Be sure to read step 5 to find out more about this or any other adapter! 2. Ripped this from the switch as well. It's the part where the adapter goes in to and a toggle switch. Eventually I didn't use the toggle switch. 3. 5mm LED's - Blue - Water Clear 4. TIP31 transistor. To be precise, this is a TIP31c transistor. But from what I've read on the internet, a TIP31a and TIP31b can be used as well. 5. 3.5 Jack plug. Who doesn't have old headphones lying around :) 6. Sandpaper - 400 7. A4 Acrylic sheet 3mm - Also known as 'Plexiglass'.

step 2: Preparing the box
From the acrylic sheet we're going to build the box. 1. Draw out the plates for the box on the acrylic sheet (photo 1). My longer plates are 15cm x 5cm. And the squares are 5cm x 5cm . Of course you can use any size for a box you want. 2. Use the jig saw to cut the plates from the acrylic sheet. Be sure to do this as perfect as you can. Because all plates need to line up nice with each other (photo 2). If the plates don't turn out to be equal, you can sand the sides till they all fit nice. 3. Get the drilling tool and use a drill bit that is the same size as the thickness of the headphones cord (photo 3). Then drill another hole for the adapter to go though. When you're drilling, do this very carefully! You don't want to hurry, else you might put too much pressure on it and break the plate.

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

Image Notes 1. Hole for the audio cable. 2. Hole for the adapter.

step 3: Frosting and Diffusing
To get the nice 'glowing' effect with the LED box, we need to have a 'frosted' look on the box and need LED's that are diffused. I only could get my hands on water clear acrylic sheets and water clear LED's. For all those who have the same, continue with this step. If you already have frosted acrylic (opal acrylic) and diffused LED's, then you can continue with step 4. 1. G et the fine sandpaper (400) and place it on a table, with the sanding side up. Get a plate and rub it over the sandpaper in a circular motion. If one side is frosted enough, turn the plate over and do the same with that side. Now you'll have a nice frosted looking effect we need (photo 1 and 2 to see the difference). 2. Do the same with the LED's. Sand the LED's until they get the nice diffused look (Photo 3,4 and 5). Photo 5 shows you 1 diffused and 1 water clear LED hooked on a 3v button cell.

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

Image Notes 1. LED after sanding: Diffused LED 2. Water Clear LED's.

Image Notes 1. The left LED is diffused and the right LED is still the original water clear LED.

step 4: Building the box
Now we've got the plates for the box, we need to put them together. Before you go and glue parts together, make sure first they fit nicely onto each other. We need all parts to fit nicely. 1. After fitting the plates get the glue gun and glue the first 3 plates together . If you have some trouble holding the plates together before gluing, you can use some tape to hold them together. This way you can put the glue on more relaxed . After gluing the 3 plates you should have something like photo 2 2. After the glue is dried, it's time to glue in the side plates. First place them and see if they fit nicely. If not sand the sides a bit so everything fits nice together. Then glue them on their place. The last (bottom) plate will not be attached yet. We need to put the whole circuit on the bottom plate later and then put it in place. At this moment you should have something like photo 3 and 4.

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

step 5: Preparing the circuit
Since I have no experience in electronics whatsoever, this was the toughest part for me to find out. Other instructables had no good explaining on this subject. So for everyone who's new to this electronics stuff and have no idea what they're doing, here is some explaining for the circuit. 1. How many LED's to use? The average LED needs 3v to work. If you are going to put the LED's in series (like I did) you need to calculate how many LED's you can use with your adapter. The formula you can use is adapter output voltage / LED voltage = Total LED's So if you use a 12v adapter with the 3v LED's its: 12 / 3 = 4 LED's You can also put LED's parallel in the circuit. But I'm not getting into this, just so that this instructable stays simple and easy to understand for everyone. Let's just focus now on the LED's in series. If you want to experience with more LED's, you can always calculate your LED's and resistors here. 2. The real voltage on a adapter. Before I went building this circuit, I thought it would be useful to measure the real voltage on the adapter. The sticker on the adapter (photo 1) says the output 12v. But once I hooked it up on my multimeter, it shows that the actual output is around the 18v (photo 2). So that means I can calculate the LED's again: 18 / 3 = 6 LED's. Since I'm going to make the LED's in series I can use 6 LED's in my circuit. 3. The 3.5 audio jack plug Which wire is what? That's what I was asking and trying to find out. As you can see on photo 3, the plug itself has 3 metal parts, and 3 wires in the black protective layer. On the photo I explained which wire is what. Now with this information you can go to the next step, building the circuit.

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

Image Notes 1. Ground 2. Ground 3. Left 4. Right 5. Right 6. Left

step 6: Building the circuit
Many people get scared when they see all those weird circuits with those symbols on it. Having no clue what they mean. That's why I made a instructable friendly circuit image :) See photo 1. 1. Make sure you have all the materials to make the circuit. And enough electrical wires to connect all the components. 2. Before we build the circuit, we first need to put the audio cable through the whole in the back. 3. Build your circuit, and test it out. The best way to test it is through your audio output from your computer. Make sure the audio on your computer is set to 100% and then test it. Circuit : The positive pole from the adapter goes to the positive leg of the first LED. Next the other 5 LED's follow. Hook the negative leg from the first LED to the positive leg of the second LED. Hook the negative leg from the second LED to the positive leg of the third LED, and so on. The negative LED from the last LED goes to the center pin of the TIP31. Then hook the right pin of the TIP31 to the negative pole of the adapter. All there's left now is to hook up the audio cable. Hook the red or the white wire from the audio cable on the left pin of the TIP31. And connect the ground wire from the audio cable to the right pin of the TIP31. For better details please see photo 1, the circuit. 4. If your circuit works, solder all components together so the circuit stays together nice and strong and wont fall apart. When done with these steps it's time to finish up! If you have trouble getting the circuit to work, you can try to set it up first on a circuit board. Carlosserious was so kind to make a how-to video on making the circuit, click here for the video .

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

Image Notes 1. I've attached the white wire (right channel) to the TIP31. Since I won't use the red wire, I cut it of. 2. Please don't get cunfused, this is the backside of the TIP31!

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

step 7: Finishing up
We've now got all the parts we need. All we need to do now is put the bottom part into the cube to make it a whole cube. 1. Use the glue gun again to put the connector for the adapter right behind the hole. Tip: Plug the cable in before gluing. This way the connector will always be on the right spot. 2. Sand the sides of the bottom plate so it fits snugly into the bottom. You just want the bottom plate slightly bigger then the hole it fits in. This way, once you put it in there, it will get stuck and won't let go while moving the cube. We won't glue the bottom, in case we need to open it for some reason. So make sure the bottom fits in tight.

That's it!! Now plug everything in and put your music on max and enjoy! You can change this project as much as you like. Use any LED's you want, create the box that fits the best on your desk, etc. You can also build the cube from my previous instructable . I used photoshop to show you how different colors would look like (photo 7 ). I tried to make this instructable the way so everyone can understand it. I'll try to answer them all. If you want to make one and get stuck, we'll try to get through it together. If you have any questions please don't be shy and let me know.

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

Image Notes 1. You can make a knot here so when accidentally pull the cable, nothing will break off inside.

Related Instructables

blinking to music LED (video) by artcobain

Blinking LEDs to Music by Tesla1138

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BlinkLED by chipmonger

MAKE a mind control hypnosis dream machine Cheap by VIRON

How to make a fast blinking LED bike light by comodore

Cool laptop LED lights by mrworf

Dancing lights by neelandan

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

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Comments
50 comments Add Comment view all 254 comments

aafaquehs says:

Mar 6, 2010. 11:21 PM REPLY hi....i have trouble getting my LEDs to flash.... Is TIP31C different from TIP31, coz I have TIP31C (couldnt find simple TIP 31).....Can this be fixed?

muhahaha says:
Yeah please help us! I'm also using tip31c and my leds just dont flicker, they stay on.

Mar 7, 2010. 5:37 AM REPLY

surfersnow says:

Mar 7, 2010. 5:11 PM REPLY This happened to me first as well, the reason for me was that i had the wires all mussed up, with the negative power terminal being connected to the LEDs and the center part on the transistor, and the positive wire connected to the right terminal on the transistor. The LEDs stayed on all the time until i realized my mistake, and now theyre working beautifully.

aafaquehs says:

Mar 7, 2010. 9:25 PM REPLY thanx for replying back....well my problem is that the LEDs blink but they dont completely turn off (even with no sound), they still glow with a lesser intensity though...sound just makes them brighter. I checked the circuit and its correct (im trying it on a bread board)....

smithlee says:
change the transistor WORKING POINT, reference below schmatic.

Mar 7, 2010. 9:38 PM REPLY

aafaquehs says:
and how do I do that....this stuff is new to me!!! sry for the trouble!!

Mar 8, 2010. 3:05 AM REPLY

eightnine says:

Mar 8, 2010. 7:10 AM REPLY Sounds like the output coming from your audio is high. I dunno how to change the working point, but try putting it into a different audio source.

aafaquehs says:

Mar 8, 2010. 7:43 AM REPLY hi....I tried a couple of sources and got the thing working but the output I think is too low ,too low to light up a single LED....6 LEDs in series just would glow... The output barely lightens up a single LED or 2 if I connect them in parallel...

eightnine says:
Mm. Something isn't set up properly. Did you follow the video to the "T"? It doesn't matter what version TIP you have.

Mar 7, 2010. 9:08 AM REPLY

aafaquehs says:
yes I absolutely did sir.....Im using TIP31 C.

Mar 7, 2010. 9:27 PM REPLY

alienmeatsack says:
I built 2 little doodads today using this, only for a 9V battery application. Both used 3 LEDs and both work great. I need to try this one for more light!

Mar 7, 2010. 5:31 PM REPLY

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

Zombiecanc3r says:

Mar 6, 2010. 2:31 PM REPLY Idk if it's too much to ask, but could you please post a cirtuit diagram of what you made. I'm trying to figure out how to implement a transistor in a different project, but since i'm a massive electronics noob, i've no idea how to do it. I might be able to figure it out from your diagram however, so if you don't mind, i'd greatly appreciate it.

eightnine says:
Please check out this YouTube video. It should explain everything you need.

Mar 6, 2010. 6:48 PM REPLY

Zombiecanc3r says:

Mar 7, 2010. 1:16 PM REPLY eh, idk if it's just my internet, but i don't see a youtube link or address. Are you refering to the one you've posted before? If you are, i did watch it, and it did help, but i'm looking to see if i can also understand how to interpret the diagrams with the transistor included. With what is already posted, and a circuit diagram of it i'll be ablt to figure out what exactly the diagram means from now on. Do you understand what i'm saying?

yespotato says:
what can i use other than this plexiglass.

Mar 6, 2010. 9:19 AM REPLY

eightnine says:
Anything that you can see through. :)

Mar 6, 2010. 6:49 PM REPLY

Joa-King1495 says:

Mar 6, 2010. 11:55 AM REPLY I'm sorry but I think you made a mistake in your schematic. From left to right it goes " base, collector, emitter" . On the picture you see that you have connected the wires differently then on the schematic, so which is the right one? thanks for your help ! :)

bomberman3 says:

Mar 6, 2010. 6:18 PM REPLY They are both right. However, in the picture, you are looking at the back of the transistor, whereas in the diagram you are looking at the front.

Joa-King1495 says:

Mar 6, 2010. 12:38 PM REPLY I have been trying to get this great instrucable working but I just cant, l dont know whats going on, but they are just constantly on. plz help !! :(

pirateaboard says:

Feb 24, 2010. 5:18 AM REPLY Very cool and simple instructable. I'm making something similar by isolating bass, middle, and treble to give a full spectrum of lights. Should be cool; I'll post a link when I finish if interested.

Zombiecanc3r says:

Mar 5, 2010. 7:21 PM REPLY I agree that this instructable is great, but i personally would prefer to have the filtered frequencies design. I am new to electronics and i would GREATLY appreciate seeing your final product!! :D I was Hoping someone would bring this topic up! Thank you!

Wesley666 says:

Mar 5, 2010. 7:33 PM REPLY Same here! I was wanting to separate frequencies and have each one driving a different set of Christmas lights! Either that or filtering each instrument separately and having each instrument drive a different strand of Christmas lights. Either way, I would love to see you final product!

xDGx says:
Will a TIP41 do the same job as the TIP31 ?

Mar 4, 2010. 5:26 AM REPLY

smithlee says:
TIP31 is NPN power transistor (3A,40~100V,40W) TIP41 is NPN power transistor (6A,40~100V,65W) you can assemble to do it same but there transistor current gain difference so it have diffence working. you can adjust resister (below comment, 4.7k~47k) to be fine.

Mar 4, 2010. 6:35 AM REPLY

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

xDGx says:
You mean I need a 4.7k resistor on the middle pin of the TIP 41 to the LEDs ?

Mar 4, 2010. 11:31 AM REPLY

smithlee says:
add one resistor (about 4.7k or min )between transistor B pin & +v .

Mar 4, 2010. 6:23 PM REPLY

xDGx says:

Mar 5, 2010. 5:00 PM REPLY I've tried different resistor values and got different results. After trying without resistors (and with appropriate # of LEDs not to burn them) they didn't light up, so I guess using a resistor on the circuit is mandatory ? If yes, then what's the lowest resistor value available on market today ?

smithlee says:
adjust VR you can controllable the transistor WORKING POINT. change WORKING POINT can let the LED bright or dark & interaction AUDIO outlet. resistor is not mandatory , it important on circuit, it ca adjust POWER LEVEL.

Mar 5, 2010. 7:07 PM REPLY

smithlee says:

Mar 5, 2010. 6:35 PM REPLY

SnypaSingh says:
Great project .... i was trying this last night ... i was trying to map this out on a breadboard ... but couldn't get it right :( Could someone draw the layout ... how it would be on a bread board. Who ever does it will receive 10p through paypal for their time :D .... seriously ... if you want ill drop you 10p You have 10 mins from NOW. :D

Mar 4, 2010. 11:09 AM REPLY

eightnine says:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1TUYNuh-iqQ Should get you exactly where you need to be.

Mar 5, 2010. 2:09 PM REPLY

aafaquehs says:

Mar 5, 2010. 11:59 AM REPLY I just tried the circuit on the breadboard....the thing worked well for a couple of seconds befor the led started to dim, even on full volume. I got TIP 31 C....is that the problem and is it different for TIP 31? thanx....

leon.aq88 says:
Can I use a Tip32 PNP instead tip31 NPN ??

Mar 4, 2010. 6:15 PM REPLY

smithlee says:
no you can't

Mar 4, 2010. 9:34 PM REPLY

JenningsStout says:

Mar 4, 2010. 8:58 AM REPLY I am having problems getting the LED's to blink or pulse with the music. I have everything wired correctly, but whenever the jack is attached, it just makes the lights brighter, and whenever I play music, they don't pulse, they just stay bright. Any ideas?

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

smithlee says:

Mar 4, 2010. 6:40 PM REPLY maybe your audio outlet have DC LEVEL ,so you can add capacitance (about 10,000p) between transistor B point & signal input (audio outlet). and you can use one resistor (about 4.7k) pull HI (between transistor B pin & +v .) or pull LOW (between transistor B pin & -v .) try these way you can get you want

motadacruz says:
Are you using a TIP31?

Mar 4, 2010. 9:07 AM REPLY

marshn07 says:

Mar 4, 2010. 2:29 PM REPLY how do you get yours to go super bright? i have three leds inside my computer hooked to a 9 volt and its not nearly as bright as yours. i have all audio turned up 100%. any help is appreciated thanks!

smithlee says:
add one resistor (about 4.7k or min )between transistor B pin & +v . adjust the resistor value,you can get bright.

Mar 4, 2010. 6:21 PM REPLY

pijokelis says:
Who are using a jack audio splitter for that? Is it working fine?

Mar 4, 2010. 9:40 AM REPLY

motadacruz says:
Yes, works great.

Mar 4, 2010. 10:17 AM REPLY

GreenD says:

Mar 4, 2010. 9:47 AM REPLY Could you just wire this in parrallel to your speakers? i.e. the audio plug from your audio device (comp/mp3) is directed in parallel to both your speaker system & this box system?

neonix says:

Mar 1, 2010. 3:06 PM REPLY Argh, I tried this today and I've come out with nothing but frustration. I have no idea why it doesn't work. I understand the instructions (they are very good!) and the excellent diagram. I followed it exactly, but for some reason, my LEDs don't light up to the sound. I'm sure the cab;e I'm using works because I've used it to output to speakers. I am using an assembly of 8 AA's for 12V instead of an outlet. Something weird about my circuit is that when I tested to see if the transistor was at fault, I connected the circuit directly to the battery assembly and they lit up momentarily before being fried. Maybe my LEDs are lower voltage? I don't see why; they are standard LEDs I got in an assorted bag from Radioshack. But that's not even the main problem. The lights do not even get to burn out when I have the transistor in the circuit. I know I wired it properly. I tried two different ones of the same model number. Got them at the Shack too. The package simply says "TIP31" and does not specify a letter after, but on the transistor itself is printed "TIP31AG." Maybe that is why it doesn't work? Any help would greatly be appreciated.

smithlee says:
I no idear what I can not upload the schmatic ,so... if even not working , you can add capacitance (about 10,000p) between transistor B point & signal input (audio outlet) tip31 pin configuration http://www.alldatasheet.com/view.jsp?Searchword=TIP31

Mar 4, 2010. 12:19 AM REPLY

smithlee says:
add one resistance(about 4.7k~47k) between transister C &B point

Mar 3, 2010. 11:35 PM REPLY

smithlee says:
must add one resistance

Mar 3, 2010. 11:25 PM REPLY

http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/

neonix says:

Mar 4, 2010. 12:23 AM REPLY It's funny I have two packs of resistors just sitting on my desk and one of them happens to be 47k. I tried it with my two AA battery, one LED assembly, but it didn't change anything. Do you mind if I bombard you with questions? :P What's the logic behind adding a resistance? How come the range is so large (4.7k to 47k)? Was that meant towards my 8-battery assembly? Or should it have had the same effect with two batteries and one LED? Thanks for your help btw :)

smithlee says:

Mar 4, 2010. 1:21 AM REPLY you are welcome, I can answer any question about electric. add resistanct can help the transistor working. range so large. because the audio outlet volume & the circuit total load( min R to get much power ; max R to get a litter power) series 8-battery you can get DC 12V,use DC12V can help you easy to work but careful you must series 4~8 LED(you can series 8-led ,if it not work or dark then to decrease LED .it is safe way)

motadacruz says:

Mar 1, 2010. 4:09 PM REPLY What is your audio source? Because when I tried my iPod, nothing happend. When I hooked it up to the audio of my computer, it worked like a charm! If you test it on your computer, don't forget to put the output audio on 100%.

neonix says:
I was using my ipod, but I just tested my computer on full blast and still nothing. :/

Mar 1, 2010. 5:56 PM REPLY

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http://www.instructables.com/id/Music-LED-Light-Box/