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Arduino Tutorials - tronixstuff

Arduino Tutorials - tronixstuff
This is the start page for our series of over fifty Arduino tutorials. Each tutorial from chapter zero to thirteen will cover a variety of topics and lessons, then from chapter fourteen each chapter will cover a particular topic. If you are looking to learn about the world of Arduino – this is a great place for beginners to start, or for more experienced users to brush up on their knowledge. Scroll down to read the contents of each chapter. New tutorials, lessons and other articles of interest are announced via twitter, Google+, RSS feed and by email – to keep up, subscribe using the form in the column to the right. If you’d rather have a great book on Arduino – check out my new book “Arduino Workshop” from No Starch Press. But what is it? Arduino is an open-source electronics prototyping platform based on flexible, easy-to-use hardware and software. Over semi-regular intervals you will find a new instalment of my tutorials. Chapter Zero – updated 24/11/2012 Chapter Two Chapter Four

http://tronixstuff.com/tutorials/

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digispark:tutorials:nrfmesh [Digistump Wiki] Requirements: 3x or more Digispark Pros 3x or more Pro nRF Shields (may also work with original Digisparks wired to nRF modules) Theory: This example implements a simple, easy to understand and change, Mesh network layer over the RF24 library. The goal of this is to be lightweight for relatively small meshes, and relatively easy to set up. Arduino UNO Tutorial 3 - Timing Arduino UNO Tutorial 3 - Timing Moving on from Tutorial 1 where we flashed an LED on for a second then off for a second in a continuous loop. The program is shown below and has one major flaw. We are using the delay() function to delay the processor for 1 second before toggling the LED on or off. While it is waiting, the microcontroller cannot perform any other functions in the main loop().

Tutorial : Control a robot with bluetooth This article will show you how to convert an old toy R/C car from the thrift-store ($1.50) into a bluetooth controlled robot. To make the conversion, you will need an Arduino (any type), an L298N dual 2-amp motor-controller (or similar), and a bluetooth serial adapter from Sparkfun.com. We will first remove all existing circuitry from the old toy and prepare it for its new brains. Then we will install the Arduino, motor-controller, and bluetooth adapter onto the top of the frame and wire everything up. Lastly, there are a few steps to complete on your computer to pair it with the bluetooth adapter on the robot.

Serial MIDI How to use it: All Platforms The SM is basically a traffic cop, you know the type that would direct traffic in an intersection with white gloves ... Launch the SM and follow along with these steps. Step 1. Choose a serial port. This is the serial port that will be used for both serial TX and RX. LCD Display with a Shift Register When I first ordered my Arduino Experimentation Kit from those nice people at oomlout I also ordered a 16 character by 2 line LCD display. It was really easy to set up and use thanks to the instructions that came with it and the LiquidCrystal library bundled with the Arduino software. The only problem is that it takes up a lot of valuable output pins, 6 in 4bit mode and 10 in 8bit mode, this makes it difficult to use in large projects, as you can quickly run out of pins. The solution to this was quite obvious; use a shift register.

BitMath Note: This page was inspired by a conversation that took place in the Arduino forum. Table of Contents Introduction Often when programming in the Arduino environment (or on any computer, for that matter), the ability to manipulate individual bits will become useful or even necessary. SELECTED WORKS OF KONRAD SOBON This week's tutorial is on how to set up your TouchOSC for iPad and Arduino UNO to be able to control a Servo remotely from anywhere in your house (theoretically anywhere within the same WiFi range). For this tutorial you will need: 1. TouchOSC app for iPad or iPhone 2. TouchOSC Editor Download 3. Arduino UNO (you can make it work with others) Buy 4. Arduino ATtiny workshop Project: Programmable Arduino Sound Device Schematic: Kit: 1 Attiny85 or ATtiny451 Speaker1 Battery holder1 3V Lithium coin cell battery1 Photoresistor1 22 K Ohm Resistor (red-red-orange) to go with photoresistor

Girino - Fast Arduino Oscilloscope I am a Physicist and the nicest part of working in this field is that I get to build my own instruments. With this way of thinking, I decided to build a homebrew Arduino Oscilloscope. This instructable was written with the purpose of teaching a bit about microcontrollers and data acquisition. This is an extreme project because I wanted to squeeze out from Arduino as much velocity as I could, I have not seen any other Arduino Oscilloscope as fast as this one. Some time ago I was working on an Arduino project and I needed to see if the output signal was into compliance with the specifics. Thus I spent some time on the internet looking for Arduino Oscilloscopes already implemented, but I did not like what I found.

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