2016-02-04 14:07:30

Arcade Cabinet build - Part 1 // How-To

Arcade Cabinet build - Part 1 // How-To #1
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TitleArcade Cabinet build - Part 1 // How-To
MP3 Size12.3 MB (estimated)
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Check out how I made my own custom arcade cabinet to run retro games on a Raspberry Pi!
Subscribe to my channel: [[link stripped - click to show]]

Plans for this cabinet are available at [[link stripped]]

[[link stripped]]

[[link stripped]] - Arcade Cabinet - Digital plans
[[link stripped]] - SawStop cabinet saw
[[link stripped]] - Skil circular saw
[[link stripped]] - Speed square
[[link stripped]] - 54" Drywall T-Square
[[link stripped]] - Dewalt 20v drill driver combo
[[link stripped]] - Dewalt compound miter saw
[[link stripped]] - Dremel Tool
[[link stripped]] - Grizzly G0555LANV Bandsaw
[[link stripped]] - Grizzly Drill Press (WAAAAY overpriced (3x) on Amazon, buy from Grizzly directly.)
[[link stripped]] - Kreg Rip Cut (circular saw guide)
[[link stripped]] - Kreg R3 pocket hole jig
[[link stripped]] - clamp
[[link stripped]] - 1/2" Overlay Face Frame concealed hinges
[[link stripped]] - 48" Piano Hinge
[[link stripped]] - 11" Digital Protractor
[[link stripped]] - Digital Angle gauge
[[link stripped]] - Classic steel ruler (cork back)
[[link stripped]] - 24" Soft-close drawer slides
[[link stripped]] - 27" LCD Monitor
[[link stripped]]?ref=iltms - X-Carve
[[link stripped]] - Silhouette Portrait (vinyl cutter)
[[link stripped]] - 3" Speaker grilles
[[link stripped]] - Logitech computer speakers

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It's been a L-O-N-G time coming (probably longer than you know) but I'm so happy to finally present part 1 of my arcade cabinet build! In case you haven't seen it, be sure to watch my older video all about setting up the Raspberry Pi (using RetroPie) and the controls. If you've got that system all up and running, putting it in something is the next step! I've been working on the plans for this system for a long time, rethinking them over and over to include all of the stuff I wanted my cabinet to have. This was especially important to me, since my wife gave me the OK for this to go in our living room. In my mind, that means that it HAD to be as practical as possible (even though it's completely impractical by nature.)

The biggest difference in my cabinet and the vintage cabinets, is the fact that the modern electronics can literally fit in your pocket, so the majority of the cabinet is empty. I wanted to take advantage of that with my design...
I decided to keep all of the electronics in/around the controls and monitor. This left the area below the controls, and behind the monitor open, so I made them into storage. Underneath the controls is a simple bookshelf with two doors. Behind the monitor was harder to get to, so I designed the cabinet so that one side panel could actually swing open, revealing six drawers, each 24" deep. Being able to swing open the side panel COMPLETELY changed the structure, in comparison to most cabinets, but I totally think it was worthwhile. Second channel: bit.ly/iltms-2

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