40 pin AVR Advanced Development Board
This is an advanced 40 pin AVR Development Board. The development board provides an easy and a low cost way to develop projects on a 40 pin AVR microcontrollers.
Optionally available with this board is a Atmega32 microcontroller with a serial bootloader. The bootloader enables the microcontroller to be programmed directly by a PC from AVRStudio without the need for any expensive hardware programmer. Just connect the board to your PC with a serial cable(sold separately) and you can start programming the microcontroller. If you wish to program the microcontroller through USB using the bootloader, you can use a USB to Serial converter.
This board is perfect if you are just starting out with AVR programming and also if you want a tried and tested board for building advanced projects based on it. It is also suited for people who have just started out with embedded programming.
- The board is built upon high quality FR-4(1.5 mm) with a green solder mask and a clear and legible white legend.
- Onboard MAX232 interface circuit for easy communication with a computer and other serial devices(GPS modules, GSM Modems, etc).
- Comes with a motor driver(L293) which can control two speed and direction of two DC motors or one stepper motor.
- Comes with one ULN2803 which can be used to drive relays, stepper motors, etc.
- Comes with a crystal oscillator circuit
- On board 16x2 LCD connector with brightness control for LCD
- 4 Digit Segment Multiplexed Display
- 8 LED array
- RS 232 Serial Interface with DB9 connector
- 2 K Bytes I2C serial EEPROM
- 8 bit ADC
- 4*4 matix keyboard
- 8 switch array
- On board regulated 5V
- On board On/Off switch
- Pull up resistor for PORT0
- Port extensions for all ports
- The packaged included a serial cable, CD and a manual
- The included CD contains tutorials to get started, sample codes and demo projects. Note: Due to a temporary unavailability of the Atmega32, the Atmega16 will be shipped in place of it. The two are completely compatible apart from a few memory differences.