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Latest Updates
Feb
23
Green means go, red means stop – control the Buggy over your phone
Posted by Lana Vulic on 23 February 2017 04:22 PM

Remember when you were young and all you wanted was a remote-controlled toy car? Well, you can revisit those days and have some fun by controlling the Buggy over your phone.

Nenad and Zoran, made an interesting tutorial on ESP8266 webserver and driving the Buggy over a simple green-red interface.

Use your finger to drive the Buggy. It’s simple and intuitive — green means go, red means stop.

driving the Buggy video

Web server and interface

The web server is based on ESP8266 filesystem, and the interface uses the HTML5 canvas that displays a gradient pattern. To see the code for the web server, the interface and the driver code, check out their tutorial here.

The Buggy

Let’s be honest, the Buggy is like the most handsome boy in your high school, the one that has really good hair and an amazing car. This four-wheeled workstation offers a unique opportunity to test your prototype in the real world, the moment you finish making it.

For more information about the Buggy, take a look at the product page.

Yours Sincerely,
MikroElektronika

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Feb
22
NFC Tag 2 click – no need for a battery
Posted by Lana Vulic on 22 February 2017 04:39 PM

Maybe you haven’t noticed, but people are using NFC in their daily life all the time. To open the front door, to open the hotel room door, to check the ticket in public transportation, to pay the bill at the grocery store, etc.

These days you even have bottle labels with integrated NFC chips, so you just scan the bottle with your phone and get information on what you are drinking.

Our new click – NFC Tag 2 click – is exactly what you need if you want to add NFC to your project, and join in on the fun and the possibilities it brings.

NFC Tag 2 click

NFC Tag 2 click carries the NT3H1101 NTAG I2C energy harvesting NFC Forum Type 2 Tag with field detection pin from NXP.

The click is designed to run on a 3.3V power supply.

Energy harvesting

The amazing thing about this click and the technology behind it is that it eliminates the need for a battery or an external power supply.

It can generate energy from an RF field or some other NFC device, like an NFC-supported mobile phone.

List of NFC-supported phones

You can check if your mobile phone is NFC-supported on this NFCWorld+ list.

For more information about the NFC Tag 2 click, see the product page.

Yours Sincerely,
MikroElektronika

The post NFC Tag 2 click – no need for a battery appeared first on MikroElektronika.


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Feb
21
mikroBUS™ sockets, click boards™ and clicker boards in an IoT Kit
Posted by Lana Vulic on 21 February 2017 01:44 PM

Put three click boards™ in a box, two clicker boards, two mikroBUS™ sockets, and a development board — sounds like a recipe for a MikroElektronika IoT party.

The Creator Ci40 Kit is intended for IoT Cloud computing kind of projects. So, without further ado, here is what the kit contains:

mikroBUS™ socket revolution

The mikroBUS™ socket is now on more than 30 development boards. Once something as practical and simple as this gains momentum there’s no stopping it.

And with the number of click boards™ increasing every day, adding new functionality to your project has never been so easy.

The Creator Ci40 board carries two mikroBUS™ sockets. Of course, since it is designed for the IoT world it has low power consumption.

click boards™ in the kit

If you use the three click boards™ in the kit, you’ll have a relay, a temperature sensor, and a motion sensor. How you combine and use them is up to you and your desires. But this doesn’t mean you can’t add other click boards™ of your choice.

BLE2 click carries an RN4020 module from Microchip and it will seamlessly add Bluetooth Low Energy to your device.

UV click will let you know if the levels of ultraviolet radiation are too high, and RTC 6 click will help you keep track of time.

Take a look at our click boards™ range in the shop, and choose something that suits you and your future project the most.

Yours Sincerely,
MikroElektronika

The post mikroBUS™ sockets, click boards™ and clicker boards in an IoT Kit appeared first on MikroElektronika.


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Feb
20
IoT alcohol tester project with Alcohol click
Posted by Lana Vulic on 20 February 2017 03:11 PM

Francesco from hackster.io has made an interesting project with Alcohol click – an alcohol tester that estimates the blood alcohol content from a breath sample. Isn’t that something that everyone needs at a house party?

Alcohol click measures the level of alcohol from a simple breath sample, and the Zerynth app displays the level of alcohol in a person’s blood.

Real life IoT contest

Remember when we wrote about Zerynth’s real life IoT contest, where you could win Hexiwear as a prize?

Don’t forget that we have more than 250 click boards to choose from. The contest is still going on, so if you use your imagination and make an amazing combination of click boards and write good code, Hexiwear could be yours.

Of course, Alcohol click is not our only sensor click. Ozone click carries a compact MOS sensor for ozone (O3). Methane click does as the name implies – detects the levels of methane gas in the air. We even have a click board™ that can detect the presence and proximity of lightning – Thunder click.

We haven’t even scratched the surface with the sensor click boards, let alone the wireless connectivity range, the display click boards™ or audio and voice range.

Alcohol click

Alcohol click has high sensitivity to alcohol and it can detect concentrations from 0.04 to 4mg/l. There is a small potentiometer onboard that will allow you to adjust the Load Resistance of the sensor circuit.

For more information about Alcohol click, see the product page.

Yours Sincerely,
MikroElektronika

Products mentioned

The post IoT alcohol tester project with Alcohol click appeared first on MikroElektronika.


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Feb
15
Live update for compilers released today
Posted by Srdjan Misic on 15 February 2017 04:58 PM

A live update for mikroC, mikroBasic and mikroPascal for all architectures except 8051 (so PIC, PIC32, dsPIC/PIC24, AVR, FT90x, and ARM) has been released today.

We rolled out the update because we made minor interventions to the TFT library. It now supports the ST7789V TFT controller and includes automatic detection of whether the connected display is driven by an ILI9341 or ST7789V controller.

This update doesn’t affect our software roadmap and release dates. The changes to the TFT library also do NOT require any changes in user’s code.

The update was rolled to support both types of graphic displays that are used on mikromedia boards, to provide automatic detection of the controller.

To install the update, launch the compiler, go to Help >>> Check for Updates.

Sincerely,
MikroElektronika

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