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Explore the high-performance, low-power world with the tiny, affordable, open-source Beagles. Putting Android, Ubuntu and other Linux flavors at your fingertips, the Beagle family revs as high as 1GHz with flexible peripheral interfaces and a proven ecosystem of feature-rich "Cape" plug-in boards. BeagleBone Black
Posted by en September 19th , 2012 , agente y distribuidor de , anuncia el . El AS1130 se puede programar vía I2C , ofrece la posibilidad de controlar con un solo driver una matriz de 12 ×11 LEDs , multiplexado a 12.
Detailed Product Description EasyCortx M3-1700 On board Emluator On chip HID and USB mass storage driver 32KB on chip FLASH,support ISP 8KB SRAM Description: EasyCortex M3-1300 development kit is based on NXP LPC1300 CPU,Cortex-M3 core.
Are you new to NXP LPC microcontrollers? Wondering what the industry is saying about LPC microcontrollers? Check out LPCnow.com . LPCnow is a curated site that brings together the latest development tips, design articles, application notes, and implementation ideas for LPC microcontrollers from NXP and third parties. We do the searching, so you don't have to. Visit LPCnow.com
Note: The Philips Semiconductors' IC26 Integrated Circuit Packages Data Handbook is ©2000. It is available by chapter online and in printed format by mail. Online Chapters
Create Your LPCXpresso Account IMPORTANT You must provide a valid email address. Your account details and any activation codes that you create will be emailed to the address provided. If you do not provide a valid email address, you will not receive activation codes and so you will not be able activate the LPCXpresso IDE and use its full capabilities.
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CrossWorks for ARM is a complete C/C++ and assembly code development system for ARM7 , ARM9 , XScale , and Cortex microcontrollers. And when we say complete we mean complete — CrossWorks for ARM is packed full of features such as: CrossStudio Integrated Development Environment-taking care of edit, build, download and debug over JTAG. C , C++ and Assembler toolchain from the GNU Compiler Collection. The CrossWorks C Library . This is our own non-GPL and non-LGPL C runtime library that has been designed from the ground up for embedded processor applications.
Individual chapters--or a zip file containing all chapters--of the original Basic Linear Design seminar notes can be downloaded by selecting the appropriate links below. Cover (pdf, 2690 KB) Introduction (pdf, 115 KB) Chapter 1: The Op Amp (pdf, 3738 KB) Chapter 2: Other Linear Circuits (pdf, 2888 KB)
PCB Design Checklist An ever expanding list of tips, tricks and things to keep in mind when designing PCBs This page is a repository, of sorts, of various tips and tricks I've picked up myself through books, app notes, or just experience doing everything the wrong way. It's neither authoritative nor can I promise that everything here is the best solution (assuming there even is a 'best' solution), but it comes out of my own dissatisfaction with many of the tutorials and resources on the web that don't always do a great job of explaining certain important subjects as clearly as they could or in one place.
Setting up a GCC Development Environment for the Cortex M0/M3 Tutorial on installing all everything needed to create a basic GCC build environment in Windows One of the biggest challenges for many people who wish to develop embedded software with GCC for ARM is simply installing and properly configuring the toolchain, particularly in a non-Linux environment. This tutorial will guide you through the process of setting up an entire open source GCC-based development environment, including the main cross-compiler and toolchain (Yagarto 4.5.0), a graphical development environment (CodeLite), as well as Subversion to be able to download the latest version of the LPC1343 Code Base. Software While there are many toolchains and open-source development tools available for ARM, the LPC1343 Code Base has been developped with the tools and software packages listed below.
Building an ARM GCC Toolchain from Source Step by step guide on building a GCC cross-compilation toolchain from source on Windows and Linux While we'd strongly recommend starting with one of the precompiled GNU GCC toolchains available for ARM such as CodeSourcery G++ Lite or Yagarto (see Setting up a GCC Development Environment for the Cortex M0/M3 for more information), using a precompiled toolchain leaves you at the mercy of someone else's whims and fancies about what features to include, what libraries to use, etc. Depending on precompiled toolchains also means that you're depending on their authors to regularly update them when new releases of GCC become available.
Measuring Battery Voltage with an ADC How to measure the voltage on a power source that is greater than the maximum rating of your ADC If you are using a battery powered device, it's often useful to be able to measure the current voltage level on the battery to estimate how much stored energy is left. You may wish to alert the user if the charge level drops below a certain level, for example, or automatically shut the device off beyond a certain lower threshold. On the other end of the scale, if you are charging the battery, you may wish to cut off the charging process once a certain upper limit is reached. These measurements would all be relatively easy if your battery supply never exceeded 3.3V, for example, but many batteries do indeed exceed 3.3V, such as Lithium Polymer cells that typically go up to 4.2V when fully charged -- much too high to safely connect to an ADC line on your MCU.