Also I don't need to know that a component is CAP_VREG_INPUT or CAP_DAC_AVREF_BYPASS.
Yeah, I started renaming some of those because I realized it was silly. This is only the second schematic I've done, so I don't know good naming conventions yet. :-)
The battery input jack goes to a port which normally means that the signal is used in a few places around the sheet, however it seems to only go to the regulator which is right next to the jack. Connecting the two together would stop me from looking all over the sheet for something else that uses 9v.
Good point. Doing that would also save me from worrying about whether or not Eagle thinks that is connected to the +5v net.
There's all sorts of orphaned components, I think they have net names (actually on a second look I'm not sure they do) so the software will put it all together just fine, but they are very small and it's almost impossible to find the net somewhere else. Surely most of the could be connected with a wire so it's obvious where they go.
Yep, that was the unfinished aspect of the schematic. I just dropped those in there and hadn't gotten to connecting them up yet. I'll post a new version of the schematic shortly. Unfortunately I've run out of time and will need to submit it for manufacture tomorrow, so I don't know if you'll get a chance to look at it before it goes off to get made.
Most resistors don't have a value, as mentioned there's a nice long lable telling me that it's RES_LED_POWER but no value.
Heh, I'm in a rush, and I didn't remember the values and didn't have time to look up the resistor color codes. But I'll get those entered.
From what I can tell things look OK. I don't think you need a resistor on the SR's G pin, just tie it to GND. Likewise with SRCLR.
I do need those resistors. The sound my DAC was producing was super noisy and I was pulling my hair out over until I realized I hadn't put resistors on those. And as soon as I added them, the sound came out crystal clear. Realtive to what I was getting before anyway. There's still a bit of noise which I hope is due to the fact that the prototype is on a breadboard. Even if it doesn't go away though, the sound effects I'll be making will be noisy, so it's not a major problem.
What data is the DIP switch providing? If it's a 4-bit number it would be nice to have all bits in a row on a port.
Yeah, I saw a tutorial on ports, but I couldn't jusitfy taking the time to figure them out when I have so little time remaining. Also they'd make the schematic harder for a noob like me to read. :-)
Thanks for the input!