10 products

  • Adafruit Feather RP2040

    Adafruit Adafruit Feather RP2040

    1 review

    Inside the RP2040 is a 'permanent ROM' USB UF2 bootloader. What that means is when you want to program new firmware, you can hold down the BOOTSEL button while plugging it into USB (or pulling down the RUN/Reset pin to ground) and it will appear as a USB disk drive you can drag the firmware onto. Folks who have been using Adafruit products will find this very familiar – Adafruit uses the technique on all thier native-USB boards. Just note you don't double-click reset, instead hold down BOOTSEL during boot to enter the bootloader!The RP2040 is a powerful chip, which has the clock speed of our M4 (SAMD51), and two cores that are equivalent to our M0 (SAMD21). Since it is an M0 chip, it does not have a floating point unit, or DSP hardware support – so if you're doing something with heavy floating-point math, it will be done in software and thus not as fast as an M4. For many other computational tasks, you'll get close-to-M4 speeds!For peripherals, there are two I²C controllers, two SPI controllers, and two UARTs that are multiplexed across the GPIO – check the pinout for what pins can be set to which. There are 16 PWM channels, each pin has a channel it can be set to (ditto on the pinout).Technical Specifications Measures 2.0 x 0.9 x 0.28' (50.8 x 22.8 x 7 mm) without headers soldered in Light as a (large?) feather – 5 grams RP2040 32-bit Cortex M0+ dual core running at ~125 MHz @ 3.3 V logic and power 264 KB RAM 8 MB SPI FLASH chip for storing files and CircuitPython/MicroPython code storage. No EEPROM Tons of GPIO! 21 x GPIO pins with following capabilities: Four 12 bit ADCs (one more than Pico) Two I²C, Two SPI and two UART peripherals, one is labeled for the 'main' interface in standard Feather locations 16 x PWM outputs - for servos, LEDs, etc The 8 digital 'non-ADC/non-peripheral' GPIO are consecutive for maximum PIO compatibility Built in 200 mA+ lipoly charger with charging status indicator LED Pin #13 red LED for general purpose blinking RGB NeoPixel for full color indication. On-board STEMMA QT connector that lets you quickly connect any Qwiic, STEMMA QT or Grove I²C devices with no soldering! Both Reset button and Bootloader select button for quick restarts (no unplugging-replugging to relaunch code) 3.3 V Power/enable pin Optional SWD debug port can be soldered in for debug access 4 mounting holes 24 MHz crystal for perfect timing. 3.3 V regulator with 500mA peak current output USB Type C connector lets you access built-in ROM USB bootloader and serial port debugging RP2040 Chip Features Dual ARM Cortex-M0+ @ 133 MHz 264 kB on-chip SRAM in six independent banks Support for up to 16 MB of off-chip Flash memory via dedicated QSPI bus DMA controller Fully-connected AHB crossbar Interpolator and integer divider peripherals On-chip programmable LDO to generate core voltage 2 on-chip PLLs to generate USB and core clocks 30 GPIO pins, 4 of which can be used as analog inputs Peripherals 2 UARTs 2 SPI controllers 2 I²C controllers 16 PWM channels USB 1.1 controller and PHY, with host and device support 8 PIO state machines Comes fully assembled and tested, with the UF2 USB bootloader. Adafruit also tosses in some header, so you can solder it in and plug it into a solderless breadboard.

    € 16,95

    Members € 15,26

  •  -29% Adafruit Zero Spy Camera for Raspberry Pi Zero (160 Degree Focal Angle)

    Adafruit Adafruit Zero Spy Camera for Raspberry Pi Zero (160 Degree Focal Angle)

    1 review

    Is your house haunted? Or, rather, are you convinced that your house is haunted but have never been able to prove it since you've never had a camera that integrated with your Raspberry Pi Zero but was still small enough that the ghosts wouldn't notice it? Luckily, the spy camera for Raspberry Pi Zero is smaller than a thumbnail with a high enough resolution to see people, ghosts, or whatever it is you're looking for. It's about the size of a cell phone camera – the module being just 8.6 x 8.6 mm – with only a 2' cable, so you can create an extra compact and sneaky little spy cam. It has a 160-degree focal angle for a very wide/distorted fisheye effect that's great for security systems or watching a big swath of the living room or roadway. Like the Raspberry Pi camera board, it attaches to your Raspberry Pi Zero v1.3 or Zero W by way of the small socket on the board's edge closest to the 'PWR in' port. This interface uses the dedicated CSI interface, which was designed especially for interfacing to cameras. The CSI bus is capable of extremely high data rates, and it exclusively carries pixel data. The camera is connected to the BCM2835 processor on the RPi via the CSI bus, a higher bandwidth link which carries pixel data from the camera back to the processor. This bus travels along the ribbon cable that attaches the camera board to the Pi. The ribbon cables are compatible with both the RPi Zero v1.3 and RPi Zero W. The sensor itself has a native resolution of 5 megapixels and has a fixed focus lens onboard. It has similar specs as the original RPi camera, but is not as high-res as the new RPi camera v2! Specifications Camera Module Dimensions: 8.6 x 8.6 mm Lens Diameter: 10 mm Total Length: 60 mm Lens Focal Angle: 160 degrees Weight: 1.9 g

    € 34,95€ 24,95

    Members identical

  • Adafruit 2.5 W Class D Mono Amplifier (PAM8302)

    Adafruit Adafruit 2.5 W Class D Mono Amplifier (PAM8302)

    This small mono amplifier is surprisingly powerful - able to deliver up to 2.5 W into 4-8 Ω impedance speakers. Inside the miniature chip is a class D controller, able to run from 2.0 V - 5.5 V DC. Since the amplifier is a class D, it's very efficient making it perfect for portable and battery-powered projects. It has built-in thermal and over-current protection. There's even a volume trim pot so you can adjust the volume on the board down from the default 24 dB gain. The A+ and A- inputs of the amplifier go through 1.0 µF capacitors, so they are fully 'differential' - if you don't have differential outputs, simply tie the Audio-pin to ground. The output is 'Bridge Tied' - that means the output pins connect directly to the speaker pins, no connection to ground. The output is a high frequency 250 KHz square wave PWM that is then 'averaged out' by the speaker coil - the high frequencies are not heard. All the above means that you can't connect the output into another amplifier, it should drive the speakers directly. The amplifier comes with a fully assembled and tested breakout board, a header to plug it into a breadboard and a 3.5 mm screw-terminal blocks so you can easily attach/detach your speaker. Speaker is not included, we recommend using any 4 Ω or greater impedance speaker. Features Output Power: 2.5 W at 4Ω, 10% THD (total harmonic distortion), 1.5 W at 8 Ω, 10% THD, with 5.5 V Supply 50 dB PSRR (power supply rejection ratio) at 1 KHz Filterless design, with ferrite bead + capacitors on output. Fixed 24 dB gain, an onboard trim potentiometer for adjusting input volume. Thermal and short-circuit/over-current protection Low current draw: 4 mA quiescent and 0.5 mA in shutdown (due to pull-up resistor on SD pin)

    € 5,95

    Members € 5,36

  • Adafruit Mini Metal Speaker with Wires (8 ohm, 0.5 W)

    Adafruit Adafruit Mini Metal Speaker with Wires (8 ohm, 0.5 W)

    Specifications Datasheet Resonance Frequency (FO): 680 ±20% Hz at 1 V Rated Impedance: 8 ±20% Ω (at 1 KHz) Frequency Range: ~600-10 KHz Rated Input Power: 0.25 W Max Input Power: 0.5 W Temperature Range: -20ºC ~ 55ºC Dimensions Diameter: 28 mm / 1.1' Height: 4.5 mm Weight: 6 g

    € 3,95

    Members € 3,56

  • Adafruit Feather nRF52840 Express

    Adafruit Adafruit Feather nRF52840 Express

    You can program the nRF52840 chip directly to take full advantage of the Cortex-M4 processor, and then calling into the Nordic SoftDevice radio stack when you need to communicate over BLE. Since the underlying API and peripherals are the same for the '832 and '840, you can supercharge your older nRF52832 projects with the same exact code, with a single recompile! CircuitPython works best with disk drive access, and this is the only BLE-plus-USB-native chip that has the memory to handle running a little Python interpreter. The massive RAM and speedy Cortex M4F chip make this a good match. Peripherals Plenty of GPIO, analog inputs, PWM, timers, etc. Best of all, it's got that native USB! Finally, no need for a separate USB serial chip like CP2104 or FT232. Serial is handled as a USB CDC descriptor, and the chip can act like a keyboard, mouse, MIDI device, or even disk drive. This chip has TinyUSB support – that means you can use it with Arduino as a native USB device and act as UART (CDC), HID, Mass Storage, MIDI, and more! Features ARM Cortex M4F (with HW floating point acceleration) running at 64 MHz 1 MB flash and 256 KB SRAM Native Open Source USB stack (pre-programmed with UF2 bootloader) Bluetooth Low Energy compatible 2.4 GHz radio FCC / IC / TELEC certified module Up to +8 dBm output power 1.7 V to 3.3 V operation with internal linear and DC/DC voltage regulators 21 GPIO, 6x 12-bit ADC pins, up to 12 PWM outputs (3 PWM modules with 4 outputs each) Pin #3 red LED for general purpose blinking, NeoPixel for colorful feedback Power/enable pin Measures 2.0 x 0.9 x 0.28' (51 x 23 x 7.2 mm) without headers soldered in Light as a (large?) feather (6 grams) 4 mounting holes Reset button SWD connector for debugging

    € 32,95

    Members € 29,66

  • Adafruit Feather 32u4 RFM69HCW Packet Radio (868 or 915 MHz) RadioFruit

    Adafruit Adafruit Feather 32u4 RFM69HCW Packet Radio (868 or 915 MHz) RadioFruit

    This 900 MHz radio version can be used for either 868 MHz or 915 MHz transmission/reception – the exact radio frequency is determined when you load the software since it can be tuned around dynamically. At the Feather 32u4's heart is at ATmega32u4 clocked at 8 MHz and at 3.3 V logic. This chip has 32 K of flash and 2 K of RAM, with built in USB so not only does it have a USB-to-Serial program & debug capability built in with no need for an FTDI-like chip, it can also act like a mouse, keyboard, USB MIDI device, etc. To make it easy to use for portable projects, we added a connector for any 3.7 V Lithium polymer batteries and built in battery charging. You don't need a battery, it will run just fine straight from the micro USB connector. But, if you do have a battery, you can take it on the go, then plug in the USB to recharge. The Feather will automatically switch over to USB power when its available. We also tied the battery thru a divider to an analog pin, so you can measure and monitor the battery voltage to detect when you need a recharge. Features Measures 2.0' x 0.9' x 0.28' (51 x 23 x 8 mm) without headers soldered in Light as a (large?) feather – 5.5 grams ATmega32u4 @ 8 MHz with 3.3 V logic/power 3.3 V regulator with 500 mA peak current output USB native support, comes with USB bootloader and serial port debugging You also get tons of pins – 20 GPIO pins Hardware Serial, hardware I²C, hardware SPI support 7x PWM pins 10x analog inputs Built in 100 mA lipoly charger with charging status indicator LED Pin #13 red LED for general purpose blinking Power/enable pin 4 mounting holes Reset button The Feather 32u4 Radio uses the extra space left over to add an RFM69HCW 868/915 MHz radio module. These radios are not good for transmitting audio or video, but they do work quite well for small data packet transmission when you ned more range than 2.4 GHz (BT, BLE, WiFi, ZigBee) SX1231 based module with SPI interface Packet radio with ready-to-go Arduino libraries Uses the license-free ISM band ('European ISM' @ 868 MHz or 'American ISM' @ 915 MHz) +13 to +20 dBm up to 100 mW Power Output Capability (power output selectable in software) 50 mA (+13 dBm) to 150 mA (+20 dBm) current draw for transmissions Range of approx. 350 meters, depending on obstructions, frequency, antenna and power output Create multipoint networks with individual node addresses Encrypted packet engine with AES-128 Simple wire antenna or spot for uFL connector Comes fully assembled and tested, with a USB bootloader that lets you quickly use it with the Arduino IDE. Headrs are also included so you can solder it in and plug into a solderless breadboard. You will need to cut and solder on a small piece of wire (any solid or stranded core is fine) in order to create your antenna. Lipoly battery and USB cable not included.

    € 34,95

    Members € 31,46

  • Adafruit Adalogger FeatherWing (RTC + SD Add-on)

    Adafruit Adafruit Adalogger FeatherWing (RTC + SD Add-on)

    This FeatherWing will make it easy to add data logging to any Feather Board you might have. You get both an I²C real-time clock (PCF8523) with 32 KHz crystal and battery backup, and a microSD socket that connects to the SPI port pins (+ extra pin for CS). Note: FeatherWing doesn't come with a microSD card. A CR1220 coin cell is required to use the RTC battery-backup capabilities. If you're not using the RTC part of the FeatherWing, a battery is not required. To talk to the microSD card socket Arduino's default SD library is recommended. Some light soldering is required to attach the headers onto the Wing. Pinouts Power pins On the bottom row, the 3.3 V (second from left) and GND (fourth from left) pin are used to power the SD card and RTC (to take a load off the coin cell battery when main power is available) RTC & I²C Pins In the top right, SDA (rightmost) and SCL (to the left of SDA) are used to talk to the RTC chip. SCL - I²C clock pin to connect to your microcontroller's I2C clock line. This pin has a 10 kΩ pull-up resistor to 3.3 V SDA - I²C data pin to connect to your microcontroller's I2C data line. This pin has a 10 kΩ pull-up resistor to 3.3 V There's also a breakout for INT which is the output pin from the RTC. It can be used as an interrupt output or it could also be used to generate a square wave. Note that this pin is an open drain - you must enable the internal pull-up on whatever digital pin it is connected to. SD & SPI Pins Starting from the left you've got SPI Clock (SCK) - output from feather to wing SPI Master Out Slave In (MOSI) - output from feather to wing SPI Master In Slave Out (MISO) - input from wing to feather These pins are in the same location on every Feather. They are used for communicating with the SD card. When the SD card is not inserted, these pins are completely free. MISO is tri-stated whenever the SD CS (chip select) pin is pulled high

    € 10,95

    Members € 9,86

  • Adafruit FT232H Breakout (USB to GPIO, SPI, I²C)

    Adafruit Adafruit FT232H Breakout (USB to GPIO, SPI, I²C)

    Wouldn't it be cool to drive a tiny OLED display, read a color sensor, or even just flash some LEDs directly from your computer? Sure you can program an Arduino or Trinket to talk to these devices and your computer, but why can't your computer just talk to those devices and sensors itself? Well, now your computer can talk to devices using the Adafruit FT232H breakout board! What can the FT232H chip do? This chip from FTDI is similar to their USB to serial converter chips but adds a 'multi-protocol synchronous serial engine' which allows it to speak many common protocols like SPI, I²C, serial UART, JTAG, and more! There's even a handful of digital GPIO pins that you can read and write to do things like flash LEDs, read switches or buttons, and more. The FT232H breakout is like adding a little swiss army knife for serial protocols to your computer! This chip is powerful and useful to have when you want to use Python (for example) to quickly iterate and test a device that uses I²C, SPI or plain general purpose I/O. There's no firmware to deal with, so you don't have to deal with how to 'send data to and from an Arduino which is then sent to and from' an electronic sensor or display or part. This breakout has an FT232H chip and an EEPROM for onboard configuration. Specifications Dimensions: 23 x 38 x 4 mm (0.9 x 1.5 x 0.2') Weight: 3.4 g Downloads CAD Files

    € 22,95

    Members € 20,66

  • Adafruit Circuit Playground Bluefruit BLE

    Adafruit Adafruit Circuit Playground Bluefruit BLE

    Circuit Playground Bluefruit is the third board in the Circuit Playground series, another step towards a perfect introduction to electronics and programming. Adafruit has taken the popular Circuit Playground Express and made it even better! Now the main chip is an nRF52840 microcontroller which is not only more powerful, but also comes with Bluetooth Low Energy support for wireless connectivity. The board is round and has alligator-clip pads around it so you don't have to solder or sew to make it work. You can power it from USB, a AAA battery pack, or with a Lipoly battery (for advanced users). Circuit Playground Bluefruit has built-in USB support. Built in USB means you plug it in to program it and it just shows up, no special cable or adapter required. Just program your code into the board then take it on the go! Features 1x nRF52840 Cortex M4 processor with Bluetooth Low Energy support 10x mini NeoPixels, each one can display any color 1x Motion sensor (LIS3DH triple-axis accelerometer with tap detection, free-fall detection) 1x Temperature sensor (thermistor) 1x Light sensor (phototransistor). Can also act as a color sensor and pulse sensor. 1x Sound sensor (MEMS microphone) 1x Mini speaker with class D amplifier (7.5 mm magnetic speaker/buzzer) 2x Push buttons, labeled A and B 1x Slide switch 8x alligator-clip friendly input/output pins Includes I²C, UART, 6 pins that can do analog inputs, multiple PWM outputs Green 'ON' LED so you know its powered Red '#13' LED for basic blinking Reset button 2 MB of SPI Flash storage, used primarily with CircuitPython to store code and libraries. MicroUSB port for programming and debugging USB port can act like serial port, keyboard, mouse, joystick or MIDI! Specifications Outer Diameter: ~50.6 mm / ~2.0' Weight: 8.9 g

    € 34,95

    Members € 31,46

  • Adafruit BrainCraft HAT – Machine Learning for Raspberry Pi 4

    Adafruit Adafruit BrainCraft HAT - Machine Learning for Raspberry Pi 4

    Features: 1.54' IPS TFT display with 240x240 resolution that can show text or video Stereo speaker ports for audio playback - either text-to-speech, alerts or for creating a voice assistant. Stereo headphone out for audio playback through a stereo system, headphones, or powered speakers. Stereo microphone input - perfect for making your very own smart home assistants Two 3-pin JST STEMMA connectors that can be used to connect more buttons, a relay, or even some NeoPixels! STEMMA QT plug-and-play I2C port can be used with any of Adafruits 50+ I2C STEMMA QT boards or can be used to connect to Grove I2C devices with an adapter cable. 5-Way Joystick + Button for user interface and control. Three RGB DotStar LEDs for colorful LED feedback. The STEMMA QT port means you can attach heat image sensors like the Panasonic Grid-EYE or MLX90640. Heat-Sensitive cameras can be used as a person detector, even in the dark! An external accelerometer can be attached for gesture or vibration sensing such as machinery/industrial predictive maintenance projects Please note: A Raspberry Pi 4 is not included.

    € 49,95

    Members € 44,96


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