As promised it supports a "deans" connector for RC use (left above batteries), USB power out (lower left, converter lower left on protoboard) for phone charging and 510 top right.
Along the way here I have discovered that the war against vaping being waged by ANTZ and the FDA has some interesting history or, perhaps, back story.
I have been reading about Paul Feyerabend and his comments on "science."
Like Feyerabend I am probably considered "anti-science" by some and certainly for my views on vaping relative to FDA dogma on cigarettes in general. I find Feyerabend's comments and approach to the history of science and the application of science in "modern culture" quite fascinating.
What's even more interesting is other folks, often considered "gods" of science, are not always out of disagreement with him.
(Be forewarned the discussion below is not for the feint of heart.)
From Astrologer.com, no less, consider this (full text here). It starts out:
"Objections to Astrology - A Statement by 186 Leading Scientists
(The following statement first appeared in The Humanist of September/October 1975.)
Scientists in a variety of fields have become concerned about the increased acceptance of astrology in many parts of the world. We, the undersigned - astronomers, astrophysicists, and scientists in other fields - wish to caution the public against the unquestioning acceptance of the predictions and advice given privately and publicly by astrologers. Those who wish to believe in astrology should realize that there is no scientific foundation for its tenets. ...[ it goes on quite predictably ].
Before getting to Feyerabend, consider Carl Sagan's (yes the same one that says "billions and billions") response first:
"Response from Astronomer, Carl Sagan (1934-1996), who was invited to sign the statement (underline mine):
"In the middle 1970s an astronomer I admire put together a modest manifesto called 'Objections to Astrology' and asked me to endorse it. I struggled with his wording, and in the end found myself unable to sign, not because I thought astrology has any validity whatever, but because I felt (and still feel) that the tone of the statement was authoritarian. It criticized astrology for having origins shrouded in superstition. But this is true as well for religion, chemistry, medicine and astronomy, to mention only four. The issue is not what faltering and rudimentary knowledge astrology came from, but what is its present validity. Then there was speculation on the psychological motivations of those who believe in astrology. These motivations - for example, the feeling of powerlessness in a complex, troublesome and unpredictable world - might explain why astrology is not generally given the sceptical scrutiny it deserves, but is quite peripheral to whether it works."
Modern smokers in general have been cowed by the very thing Feyerabend derides.
I wonder how he would view the Antifa protests?