- Save 15% on Universal 100:1 High Voltage Probe for Oscilloscopes when you purchase 1 or more Qualifying items offered by kumanshop. Here's how (restrictions apply)
- Save 15% on 2 X 100MHz Oscilloscope Clip Probes with Accessory Kit when you purchase 1 or more Qualifying items offered by kumanshop. Here's how (restrictions apply)
Other Sellers on Amazon
Kuman JYE Tech DSO Shell Oscilloscope DIY Kit with Open Source 2.4 inch color TFT LCD+ Shell + DIY Parts + Probe 15001K (SMD pre-soldered)
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Update From kuman 13803K: The sensitivity of DSO Shell has been extended in both directions and is higher and wider than DSO138. It reaches 5mV/div --- 20V/div while DSO138 is only 10mV/div --- 5V/div
- More Applications: Display and MCU are now mounted on the same board (mainboard) to avoid using inter-board pin-headers, Analog channel is placed on a separated board which contains most user install parts. This brings in better separation between analog and digital circuits. Without the analog portion the mainboard can be used in many other applications
- Rotary encoder has been added. It makes parameter adjustment much quicker and easier
- DSO Shell comes with full enclosure. The front panel and top/bottom brackets are flexible for easy user modification
- Detailed assembly instructions are provided in combination with troubleshooting guide and schematic
Special offers and product promotions
Have a question?
Find answers in product info, Q&As, reviews
Please make sure that you are posting in the form of a question.
DSO 15001K is based on JYE DS0 138, More advantages than JYE DS0 138. Applications is larger, parameter adjustment is more quicker and easier and more easy to modify.
DSO Shell runs on 9V (do not use power voltage higher than 10V!)
Power Supply is not included
Number of Channel: 1
Analog Bandwidth: 0 - 200KHz
Sensitivity: 5mV/Div - 20V/Div
Sensitivity error: < 5%
Input Impedance: 1M ohm
Maximum Input voltage: 50Vpk
Coupling: DC, AC, GND
Trigger Modes: Auto, Normal, Single
Trigger Types: Rising/falling edge
Trigger Position: 1/2 of buffer size fixed
Display: 2.4 inch color TFT LCD with 320 x 240 resolution
Power Supply: 9V DC (8 - 10V acceptable), NOT INCLUDED
Dimension: 115mm X 75mm X 22mm
Weight: 100 gram (not including cables and power supply)
1* DSO Shell kit with SMD parts on analog board pre-soldered
1* BNC-clip cable
1* Users Manual
Top customer reviews
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
Frankly I would've spent $10-15 more for an assembled scope, but since I was taking a chance in the first place that something this inexpensive would work at all, I figured I'd take a shot at assembling it. It worked out and now I have a cool little good-enough scope.
As other reviewers have mentioned, the DC/AC switch is the wrong switch. I didn't bother the seller about it as I was shocked to get a $25 scope that even half-works, and I can get in there with a small screwdriver and flip it if I need to.
The only thing I'd improve is to put a better voltage regulator in it that would allow me to use a wider range of AC adapter, because one is not included. Since Arduinos and 12V LED strips have sort of taken over the hobbyist electronics market, I find myself with a lot of extra 5V and 12V wall warts, but very few 9V ones. However I have some high-capacity LiPo 9V batteries for another application, and so I soldered a 9V battery socket to a 2.1mm barrel jack and can run it on that just fine until I run across another 9V wall wart.
Again, I should reiterate that I was shocked to see anything resembling a scope, especially with a color screen, at this price point. Even if you have to send the first one back or wait for the right switch to arrive from the seller, you can't beat the price.
This is really the fulfillment of the promise of the maker scene, too - with all these cheap microcontrollers (Arduino at al) in the marketplace, the promise of that is cheaper tools made from ubiquitous parts. No, it's not an ATMEGA328 in this scope, but it's another inexpensive micro that's been programmed to operate as an oscilloscope. This democratization of complex tools is awesome, it means anybody can afford to pick up the parts to design and manufacture something like this, and pass the savings on to people like me. And like I said, for a hobbyist like me who only needs a one-channel scope that doesn't go to 14GHz, this is worlds better than having to pay a thousand dollars for a midrange Rigol, which I can't do anyway. Thank you to JYE for making this and allowing me to buy a scope I can actually afford.
I had no problem with the assembly instruction, however it took a little effort to understand how to use
I am very happy with the end result and would have given it 5 stars if I hadn’t had these issues.
I added a right-angle power cable to a 9V (6/AAA) enclosed battery pack (both purchased on amazon), to make a nice handheld, battery powered, portable scope (see photo)
Follow the instructions explicitly regarding the tests along the way so you don't have to take it back apart and do the trimming later.
The scope operates very well and it's pretty easy to learn the controls and what they do. Keep in mind an oscilloscope is basically a volt meter that scans across time, and that helps understand what you're seeing and how to work it. I read up online about scope triggering to gain some insight about that feature and it's a very important tool.
You'll need a meg ohm scale capable vom to check the resistor values, and some vom's only range up to 200K. I couldn't read the values by looking at the color bands, and they recommend using a vom to find which one is which. They're tiny.
I taped the screen in place during construction to avoid it flopping around. The soldering isn't particularly challenging, but use a magnifier and a good light to check your work. The heavy bnc connector takes a bit to heat up. I use liquid rosin flux thinned with alcohol and solid wire solder.
I also have a DS 062 and this unit has a much better screen and better sensitivity. And a case. The ds 62 has a frequency counter and this one does not.
I'm very pleased with the quality and operation. A weak 9v battery will give strange behavior.
And, I sure wish someone, anybody, would make a little tutorial for these devices---a bit confusing for an old-timer used to an old analog scope from the 60's.