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Posts Tagged ‘Embedded’

Linting with Eclipse and the GNU ARM Embedded Launchpad compiler

Wednesday, December 16th, 2015

Erich Styger of MCUonEclipse writes: For a space project we have to make sure that things are not failing while our hardware orbits around the Mother Earth. Therefore we are using different static and dynamic analysis tools, and one of it is using PC-lint from Gimpel to catch as many errors...

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Posted in ARM, how-to | No Comments »

tinyK20: New board with micro-SD card

Wednesday, June 17th, 2015

Erich of MCU on Eclipse has posted an update on his open source tinyK20 project. We wrote about it previously: Changes from the earlier version (see “tinyK20 Open Source ARM Debug/Universal Board – First Prototypes“): 1.Replaced the K20 crystal with one having a smaller footprint. 2.Added Micro SD card socket on...

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Posted in ARM | No Comments »

TinyK20 open source ARM debug/universal board

Monday, May 18th, 2015

Erich has posted an update on his open source ARM debug/universal board project. We wrote about it previously: After the proof of concept phase (see “Proof of Concept: Open Source ARM SWD Debug and General Purpose Board“), the first prototypes are ready I had the first prototypes of the board we...

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Posted in ARM, open source | 4 Comments »

Proof of concept: Open source ARM SWD debug and general purpose board

Wednesday, April 22nd, 2015

Erich of MCUonEclipse writes: The Freescale FRDM boards are using a Kinetis K20 based circuit (see “OpenSDA on the Freedom KL25Z Board“): However, that firmware is not open: the K20 is secured and protected, so the firmware cannot be changed. Newer Freescale FRDM boards like FRDM-K22F2 and FRDM-K64F do have an...

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Posted in ARM, open source | 1 Comment »

Adding speech to your Embedded project

Thursday, August 7th, 2014

SkinnySatan writes: I had this one project where the device was supposed to speak out the output. And I was too Lazy to actually go and build a PC based application and not that lazy to make it on a micro controller. So here is some of my research where...

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Posted in DIY, hacks | 3 Comments »

Recent Comments

  • Joe Desbonnet: Ya, I can recommend the low melting point solder. I used brand 'ChipQuik' and it's amazingly easy to use.
  • Jerome: I need a new BusPirate for the Fablab ;) Many thanks!
  • Max: Seems like an unexpectedly violent way to remove the chip indeed. A hot air station should of course do the job just fine, but in...
  • jose: Part removal described here is pure butchery, the cheapest hot air station will do a fast and clean job removing the QFP, heat air to...
  • Cody: Yes please