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Summer internship at MikroElektronika
Posted by Lana Vulic on 27 June 2017 03:00 PM

Have you ever wondered what it’s like to have a summer internship at MikroElektronika? How many interns we have? What sort of projects are they working on?

We thought that since our intern lab is full, it was a good chance to give you a nice overview on how they are spending their time.

The industrial design duo from Belgrade is sitting at the round table, like the knights of Camelot. Except they don’t have any armor or swords (as far as we know).

Today they were learning how to make product images for the website. Some of our click boards™ to be precise. The whole process, from getting the click board out of the box, to photographing it and making it the right size as all the others in the range.

But first, we had a chat about what click boards™ are, what they can be used for and what the ones they are photographing do.

Our internship programs last from two weeks, to three months, depending on the requirements of the university and college the people are attending, or the time a person decides to commit to a project.

And on the other side of the office, below the colorful world map, we have six-member team of future engineers from France. They are as charming as the stereotype claims.

They all come from the ISEN University in Toulon, on the Mediterranean coast, and they are staying with us for two months. So, enough time to make some good friendships.

We asked Adrien, you see in the image above, what he thinks about his time here. As an answer, we got a rather shy smile and these words: “it is amazing here.”

He is setting up the SpeakUp click on one of our development boards, to make the light bulb change colors to his voice commands. It was a fun side project to help the design team with the product images.

But it’s not all work and no play. Everyone likes to relax after work, and the interns are no exception.

Yours sincerely,

The post Summer internship at MikroElektronika appeared first on MikroElektronika.

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Japanese delegation visits MikroElektronika
Posted by Lana Vulic on 09 June 2017 09:45 AM

A Japanese business delegation visited MikroElektronika today. The visit was organized by JETRO (Japan External Trade Organization), the Chamber of Commerce and Industry of Serbia, and the Serbian Development Agency. We were glad to welcome them all, and explain who we are and what we do.

After a presentation on our company history, and how the story of MikroElektronika began, our CEO Nebojsa Matic talked about the main product lines and showed the Japanese delegation our production facilities.

It’s always a fun experience to show people how we make our click boards™, development boards, mikroProg™ debuggers, and clicker boards.

This was a great opportunity to expand technological cooperation between our two sides. Japan has always been an inspiration when it comes to innovative technologies. Let’s see what the future holds for us together.

After the official tour, everyone had a chat on the terrace, before they posed for a group photo.


This organization was originally established in 1958, to promote Japan’s export. Today they mainly focus on promoting direct investments into Japan.

JETRO has more than 70 offices worldwide, and they use this network to conduct research on current trends in the economy. Based on this they support economic partnerships, between Japan and other countries.

For more information about JETRO, see this page.

Yours sincerely,

The post Japanese delegation visits MikroElektronika appeared first on MikroElektronika.

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Programming Hexiwear in Python
Posted by Lana Vulic on 07 June 2017 12:37 PM

Your favorite IoT development platform is spreading its wings, and moving towards some new territories. It’s really thrilling to watch the progress and growth Hexiwear has achieved. From the beginnings of the Kickstarter campaign to being a five-time award winning development kit. Today, we’re here to announce a new achievement.

Hexiwear officially supported by Zerynth

As of now, Hexiwear is supported by Zerynth and programmable in Python. Our own goal of making products that save your time and allow you to move from prototype to production faster is matched by Zerynth.

If you want to start using Hexiwear with Zerynth Studio, you’ll need the Hexiwear Docking station, to connect the device to your PC.

Python is an easy-to-use programming language, liked by beginners in the field. Zerynth Studio uses it for designing applications in the IoT field. Python was made to be optimized for code readability, so you can write clear code, both for smaller projects and the ones on the larger scale.

Hexiwear and its low power consumption fit this IoT design idea perfectly. The power-efficient Kinetis K64F microcontroller, with the ARM® Cortex®-M4 core and 1024KB of Flash memory, is the engine behind it.

Click here to see the Zerynth post. There you’ll find a code example for Hexiwear you can use.

For more information about Hexiwear, visit the official page.

Yours sincerely,

Products mentioned

The post Programming Hexiwear in Python appeared first on MikroElektronika.

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