3 products

  • 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 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


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