Ok, I've updated the tar file with one that contains everything you need (hopefully)
I'm not currently at home, so I can't actually run kicad and test it myself.
Please let me know if anything else is missing.
If you don't mind me asking: Are you doing anything interesting with the kicad files, or just curious?
Missing the TPS61200, Inductor, and Teensy in the library but everything else populates now. I just used a generic inductor symbol and I'm not using the Teensy anyway.
I'll add the missing pieces after my vacation is over.
Trying to make a single board solution with battery charging circuit (TP4056). Might look at making it run off either 1 or 2 cell battery packs with the TP5100, and swapping the booster for a buck-boost. Maybe change out the AMP for an I2S amp Also I plan to use RGBW LED modules (or modules with 4 LEDs) in all my lightsabers so want it set for 4 FETs.
TeensySaber V2 can handle RGBW if you populate one of the FETs on the bottom. (OR, if you use a PEX)
I2S amp might be pretty cool, and might give better sound quality. 2-cell battery packs really only makes
sense if you have a constant-current power supply I think, otherwise you're just going to waste a lot of power in resistors.
I'm also looking at the ESP32 as it looks pretty nice as it has what you would expect, SPI, I2C, I2S, SDIO, but also has wifi and bluetooth LE. Which could allow wireless updates and controlling, configuring through a phone. Not experienced enough as a programmer yet so looked at your design for a proven approach.
That would be pretty cool. Are you intending to build on the TeensySaber code base? I might be able to help out with some of the software stuff if the thing you're interested.
Why do you power the Teensy with the 5v booster instead of directly from the battery?
Combination of paranoia and not knowing better.
I don't actually know what the tolerances of the teensy is, but the input power can be REALLY noisy when PWM:ing some big LEDs, so boosting it to 5v and then running it through the 3.3v regulator feels like a reasonable safety-precaution. It's entirely possible that none of that is needed though.
I've been thinking of replacing the booster with another chip that automatically switches between buck and boost and can handle inputs up to 16 volts, which would be kind of cool as anything up to 4 cells would just work. However, as I said before; without a constant-current drive system, dual-battery setups aren't that great.