My workshop is divided between an electronics/computer area and a mechanical work space and power tools.
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Electronics Workbench and Equipment
The electronics workbench is separate from the mechanical work area in order to provide a cleaner work area and to create an anti-static environment. The workbench is equipped with common test equipment found in an electronics shop including an oscilloscope, voltage and current meters, power supplies, RF generator, audio generators, RF frequency meter, soldering unit, and small hand tools.
Electronics Part and Component Storage
An important part of any electronics workshop is a supply of common electronic components such as resistors, capacitors, transformers, and solid state components. This is where those parts are stored in a somewhat organized method. Some parts are old, but it is surprising how they often come in handy once in a while. Hanging on the closet door is a poster of one of the robots I experimented with in 1985, the BR5X. Unfortunately the company went bankrupt, but the left over parts were purchased by another company, who still offers the robot for sale educational versions of the unit.
Mechanical Workbench and Power Tools
The mechanical workbench provides a space to assemble and repair all types of projects. In addition to the workbench, there are many hand and power tools including an assortment of routers, saber saws, hand drills, a table saw, and drill press. The shop also has many hand tools collected over the many years for performing all types of mechanical and electrical work.