[Arm-netbook] RK3399

Christopher Havel laserhawk64 at gmail.com
Tue Jan 23 01:47:49 GMT 2018

Forgive another phone top-post, please, but -- I have an ASUS EeePC 1005HA
that, if someone else had one, I could help with reverse engineering. I
will commit to getting the keyboard layout and the LCD datasheet (with the
one caveat that the LCD datasheet must be freely available, i.e. not
exclusively behind a paywall). I will NOT help with the battery or display
cable, though.

I realize that this has few environmental advantages over just binning the
thing -- but you gotta get your feet wet somhow, and this looks to me like
a great way to do that.

If you'll excuse me, I have a copier power socket to glue back together
now. See, my stepmother has a commercial-grade Koyocera (no, really, she
does), and it apparently shook hands with a wall, cords and everything...
this is what happens when you're the nerd in the family... ;)

On Jan 22, 2018 8:35 PM, "Luke Kenneth Casson Leighton" <lkcl at lkcl.net>

> On Tue, Jan 23, 2018 at 1:26 AM, zap <calmstorm at posteo.de> wrote:
> >>  in other words: when you add up the amount of time and effort
> >> proposed to be spent, and convert it to an actual dollar amount, i
> >> estimate that it would come to an amount that would EASILY fund the
> >> development of an entirely new type of computer.
> >>
> >>  one that can be designed to be repaired, upgraded, respect software
> >> freedom and not end up in landfill.
> >>
> >>  ... .yeh?
> > You are correct, and I wish I had realized this a lot sooner.  My bad...
>  yyehh i've been down this evaluation path a number of times now on
> this list, with different groups of people at different times.  it...
> kinda puts a dampener on peoples' enthusiasm for doing home-grown
> "hackaday" style projects... but... hackaday projects are for people
> to learn (and teach other people) electronics.  this project is
> *specifically* about reducing *world-wide* e-waste on a *massive*
> scale by making desirable long-term upgradeable computing appliances,
> thus keeping stuff out of landfill as long as possible... and that
> *has* to be done not by disassembling pre-existing deeply flawed
> "Designed for Obsolescence and Manufacture" products but by going
> *right* back to the very source of the problem.
>  totally different approach that's really hard for some people to
> understand or accept, the scale is about a hundred thousand times
> larger than they're able to get their minds around.
> l.
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