The much-anticipated Arduino Nano RP2040 Connect board has a Raspberry Pi RP2040 MCU with ESP32-based WiFi and Bluetooth. The board also sports a 6-axis IMU with Machine Learning, a built-in MEMS Microphone, and a Cryptographic Coprocessor.
Today we will learn how to set up our development environment to work with this exciting new board, and we’ll run a few Arduino-supplied example sketches.
Today we will look at the Arduino Nano 33 IoT board, an updated 32-bit version of the original Nano. This board combines WiFi, Bluetooth, an IMU, and a Real-Time Clock in a package identical to its older cousin.
We’ll see how to set up the board with the Arduino IDE and how to use all of its features.
I’ll be using this board in a few IoT projects, so it’s a good idea to get familiar with it.
In this first of a two-part series we will learn how to measure both DC voltage and DC current using an Arduino Uno. Although the examples all use the Uno, what we learn here can be applied to any microcontroller.
The second part of the series will, of course, focus on Alternating Current.
What do you do when you want to save data in your Arduino project and have it available even after the Arduino is powered down? One excellent way of doing this is by using EEPROM – Electrically Erasable Read-Only Memory.
In this article you will learn how to use both internal and external EEPROM with an Arduino.