PIC Programmer for Windows - Help Index PIC programmer - Help Index Disclaimer In other words, THE ENTIRE RISK FOR THE USE OF THIS SOFTWARE IS WITH YOU. Use this program as long as you keep in mind that this program is no professional software ! contents Short Description PICs are single-chip microcontrollers which can be used for many purposes. Note that most programming adapters supported by WinPic do not meet Microchip's requirements for a "production grade" programmer. WinPic lets you ... program a HEX-file into a PIC microcontroller read the contents of a PIC and save it as a HEX file read and modify the configuration word(s) of the PIC Keep in mind that this program is still far from being "professional" software ! Check for an update on the author's homepage.Note: Meanwhile there are other programs called "WinPic" on the web. Contents Features and supported devices The program requires a simple programming interface for the serial port. Supported devices are (AT LEAST WARNING ! System Requirements and Installation ? Code: /p /e
Adobe PhoneGap Build SciTE SciTE is a SCIntilla based Text Editor. Originally built to demonstrate Scintilla, it has grown to be a generally useful editor with facilities for building and running programs. It is best used for jobs with simple configurations - I use it for building test and demonstration programs as well as SciTE and Scintilla, themselves. SciTE is currently available for Intel Windows (XP or later) and Linux compatible operating systems with GTK+. You can download Scintilla and SciTE. <p>You can <a href=" Scintilla and SciTE. For OS X, there is a commercial version of SciTE available from the Mac App Store. There are some extra configuration files that can enhance SciTE for various languages and APIs. Questions and comments about SciTE should be directed to the scite-interest mailing list, which is for discussion of SciTE and related projects, their bugs and future features. There is a Scintilla project page hosted on
Centro de Competência em TIC na Educação Arduino For Dummies Cheat Sheet - dummies From Arduino For Dummies By John Nussey Arduino can help you build robots or electronic devices. But you have a lot to learn about Arduino because it encompasses the worlds of both hardware and software. The following sections contain nuggets of information about using resistors, gathering the tools you’ll need, and system shortcuts to help you on your way to becoming an Arduino aficionado. Using Resistors in Arduino When building your Arduino projects, you use resistors to limit the amount of current going to certain components in the circuit, such as LEDs and integrated circuits. In the following equation, R is resistance; VSUPPLY is the voltage supplied from the power source (this is 5V for a standard Arduino digital pin, but could be more or less if the Vin pin is used); VFORWARD is the voltage required by the component, and I is the current required by the component: Here is an example for powering an LED: After you’ve determined which resistor you need, the next task is to find it.
Creating The by Randy Innerarity Physics 476.001 Summer II, 2003 The original Word file and other documents can be found here: professor Dan Bruton originally conceived the SFA Rover project. The project began with a remote controlled H1 Hummer replica manufactured by Enertec. The Hummer's rf/motor control circuit board contains a single 18-pin IC that controls the steering and drive motors in response to remote control radio signals. Using a remote controlled vehicle for a robotics base has one major drawback. An acrylic carrier board is used in place of the Hummer body to provide a mounting area for circuit boards and future equipment. The figure below shows the new wires attached to the de-soldered resistor ends. Two single pole-single throw momentary switches provide sensory input to the robot. The motor control circuits on the original circuit board require 2.8 volts to activate the steering and drive motors. SFA Rover Program Listing.
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