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Kingduino Fio ATmega328P microcontrolador

Kingduino Fio ATmega328P microcontrolador

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Peso:
19 g
SKU:
381000054
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El Arduino Fio es una placa electronica basada en el ATmega328P funciona a 3.3V y 8 MHz. Cuenta con 14 pines digitales de entrada / salida (de los cuales 6 se podrán utilizar como salidas PWM), 8 entradas analógicas, un resonador de a bordo, un botón de reinicio, y los agujeros para el montaje de conectores macho. Dispone de conexiones para una batería de polímero de litio e incluye un circuito de carga a través de USB. Un zócalo XBee está disponible en la parte inferior del tablero.

El Arduino Fio está destinado a aplicaciones inalámbricas. El usuario puede cargar un croquis con un cable FTDI o tablero del desbloqueo. Además, mediante el uso de un adaptador modificado de USB a XBee como XBee USB Explorer, el usuario puede cargar de forma inalámbrica bocetos. El tablero viene sin cabeceras de pre-montado, lo que permite el uso de varios tipos de conectores o soldadura directa de cables.

Especificaciones:
Microcontrolador: ATmega328P
Voltaje de funcionamiento: 3.3V
Voltaje de entrada: 12V ~ 3.35
Tensión de entrada para la carga: 3.7 ~ 7V
Digital I / O Pins: 14 (de los cuales 6 proporcionan salida PWM)
Pines de entrada analógicas: 8
Corriente continua para Pin I / O: 40mA
Memoria Flash: 32 KB (de los cuales 2 KB utilizado por el gestor de arranque)
SRAM: 2 KB
EEPROM: 1 KB
Velocidad de reloj: 8 MHz
Dimensiones: 65x28x12mm
Peso: 8,2 g

* Nota: Este no es un producto original de marca Arduino.

  • SKU (Número de Referencia) 381000054
  • Brand -
  • Capacidad ( mAh ) -
  • Peso ( g) 19.00
  • Longitud 75.00
  • Ancho 30.00
  • Altura 45.00
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I'm not using this with an xBee but a WiFLY board from Roving Networks which gives you full Wi-Fi connectivity.



The board appears identical to the reference design, soldering of the headers and xBee socket is rather poor but nothing that can't be fixed with an iron.



Lots of sticky flux residue on the board but again cleaned in a minute.



it will charge the 1S LiPo anywhere from 3-6v input and a red LED indicates charging, turning off when finished.



If you wish to program this while the WiFLy is connected you will have to do two things.



1. send the command "set sys trigger 0x20" to the module followed by "save"



2. solder a switch between pin 4 of the xBee socked and 3.3v.



When the switch is closed it will put the module into sleep mode and you can program your arduino freely!



When ready to run again set the switch back to off.



Note: if you intend to use hardware debuging with a dragon or jtag-ice you will not need to remove C3 as you would on a Arduino Uno, just unplug the ftdi from the port.



Phew, that was a rambling diatribe!



TL;DR version

Very good board, very good price, a few soldering issues.

verified_user Quality:
trending_up Value:
playlist_add_check Overall:

I'm not using this with an xBee but a WiFLY board from Roving Networks which gives you full Wi-Fi connectivity.



The board appears identical to the reference design, soldering of the headers and xBee socket is rather poor but nothing that can't be fixed with an iron.



Lots of sticky flux residue on the board but again cleaned in a minute.



it will charge the 1S LiPo anywhere from 3-6v input and a red LED indicates charging, turning off when finished.



If you wish to program this while the WiFLy is connected you will have to do two things.



1. send the command "set sys trigger 0x20" to the module followed by "save"



2. solder a switch between pin 4 of the xBee socked and 3.3v.



When the switch is closed it will put the module into sleep mode and you can program your arduino freely!



When ready to run again set the switch back to off.



Note: if you intend to use hardware debuging with a dragon or jtag-ice you will not need to remove C3 as you would on a Arduino Uno, just unplug the ftdi from the port.



Phew, that was a rambling diatribe!



TL;DR version

Very good board, very good price, a few soldering issues.

Customer files
Arduino Fio Schematic Download [51]
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