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alpine-m-bus
apple-legacy-dock
audio-phone-mini-trrs
audio-phone-mini-trs
audio-pro-phone-trs
audio-pro-phone-ts
audio-pro-xlr-aes
audio-pro-xlr
audio-video-receiver
can-cia-102
can-transceiver
dsub-de-15
gopro-backpack
header-10
header-26
header-audio
header-ppm
header-s-bus
kobuki
micro-cinema-camera
quadlock-a
quadlock-b
quadlock-c
rj45
roobma
trailer-4-north-america
trailer-5-north-america
trailer-6-way-north-america
trailer-7-north-america
trailer-7-sae-j560-north-america
trainer-futaba
trainer-hitec
usb-a
usb-b
usb-c
usb-mini-enhanced
README.md

README.md

Connectors Likely Found Inside a Retro Module

Consider, as you make, what devices you have which can be easily adapted to the Retro Specification. One or more off-the-shelf devices may comprise a single Retro Module. In this context, off-the-shelf device connections can be considered "internal".

Have an old composite video screen and a GoPro? Make them both into Retro Modules. Separately, make a pair of wireless AV Retro Modules (research 'FPV'). Once complete, you would have a wired/wireless GoPro video setup which can be assembled in seconds.

Any combination of devices can be considered a module. Large devices, like a car -- or a satellite -- can be considered modules. Each feature various popular "internal" connections (OBD, M-Bus, USB Audio, etc.). An existing module can be made into a Retro Module by exposing these "internal" connections on a Retro Module connector.