//کتاب برنامه نویسی میکروکنترلر

کتاب برنامه نویسی میکروکنترلر

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Programming PIC Microcontrollers with PICBASIC

Electronics has been my hobby and profession for over 25 years. I started as a young child building kits from Radio Shack and projects described in electronics magazines and books. When microprocessors were first developed, I was fascinated with them. I was a bit too young to really understand how they worked, but I could see they would replace the batches of discrete integrated circuits (ICs) my previous electronic projects depended on. I soon discovered microprocessors required many more tools and resources (like money) than I could afford. This made it difficult to build a home lab for micro-based designing so I never got involved during all the early years of microprocessor development …

Chuck Hellebuyck

ARM System Developer’s Guide

Increasingly, embedded systems developers and system-on-chip designers select specific microprocessor cores and a family of tools, libraries, and off-the-shelf components to quickly develop new microprocessor-based products. A major player in this industry is ARM. Over the last 10 years, the ARM architecture has become the most pervasive 32-bit architecture in the world, with more than 2 billion ARM-based processors shipped at the time of this writing. ARM processors are embedded in products ranging from cell/mobile phones to automotive braking systems …

Andrew N. Sloss
Dominic Symes
Chris Wright

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Programming Microcontrollers in C

Today, even more than when the first edition of this book was written, the use of microcontrollers has expanded to an almost unbelievable level. A typical car has 15 microcontrollers. A modern home can have more than 50 microcontrollers controlling everything from the thermostat, to the furnace, to the microwave. Microcontrollers are everywhere! In the mean­ time, many new chips have been placed on the market as well. Also, there have been significant modifications to our programming languages. The standard C language is now called C99 rather than C89 …

Ted Van Sickle

Interfacing PIC Microcontrollers

I have my students to thank for this book. Regardless of ability, each has had a role to play. The more able students have always helped, through their proj- ect work, to develop new ideas and solutions in electronic design. Some have displayed an astonishing instinctive understanding of engineering ideas, and some have been so keen to learn as to make teaching easy and rewarding. There is never enough time to give each individual student the time and help they deserve. So, one has to start writing to make sure that the essential tech- nical information is at least accessible, and hope that students are able to make best use of it …

Martin Bates

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Implementing 802.11 with Microcontrollers

This book is intended to provide you with everything you need to know to create and deploy a microcontroller-based 802.11b wireless network. You read it correctly, I did indeed say everything you need to know. I’ve spent the last year being rejected, ignored and hung up on. When I wasn’t being subjected to any of the aforementioned disrespectful acts, I was being lied to, promised to and conveniently forgotten. Some of the folks holding the 802.11b Holy Grail had no scruples and performed all of the despicable acts I’ve mentioned against my person. All of that angst was direct- ed at me (or rather not directed at me) because I wanted to learn how to implement 802.11b in the world of microcontrollers …

Fred Eady

Microcontroller Based Temperature Monitoring Control

Temperature sensors come in many different forms and a number of techniques have evolved for the measurement of temperature. There are new forms of sensors which require no contact with the medium whose temperature is to be sensed. The majority of sensors still require to touch the solid, liquid, or the gas whose tem- perature is to be measured. Four technologies are currently in use: thermocouples (TCs), thermistors, resistance temperature detectors (RTDs), and IC sensors. This book is an engineer’s guide to planning, designing, and implementing temperature based control systems using a microcontroller …

Dogan Ibrahim

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Co-verification of Hardware and Software for ARM SoC Design

This book is the first to document and teach important information about the verifi- cation technique known as hardware/software co-verification. Traditional embedded system design has evolved into single chip designs that are pushing past 1M logic gates and headed toward 10M gates. In this era of SoC design, chips now include microprocessors and require software to be developed before hardware fabrication. To develop quality products effectively and in a timely manner, engineers must be armed with necessary information to make educated decisions about which tools and meth- odology to deploy …

Jason R. Andrews

Begin to Code with Python

Programming is the most creative thing you can learn how to do. Why? If you learn to paint, you can create pictures. If you learn to play the violin, you can make music. But if you learn to program, you can create entirely new experiences (and you can make pictures and music too, if you wish). Once you’ve started on the programming path, there’s no limit to where you can go. There are always new devices, technologies, and marketplaces where you can use your programming skills. Think of this book as your first step on a journey to programming enlightenment. The best journeys are undertaken with a destination in mind, and the destination of this journey is “usefulness.” …

Rob Miles

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The Definitive Guide to the ARM Cortex-M3

This book is for both hardware and software engineers who are interested in the ARM Cortex™-M3 processor. The Cortex-M3 Technical Reference Manual (TRM) and the ARMv7-M Architecture Appli- cation Level Reference Manual already provide lots of information on this processor, but they are very detailed and can be challenging for novice readers. This book is intended to be a lighter read for programmers, embedded product designers, system- on-chip (SoC) engineers, electronics enthusiasts, academic researchers, and others who are investigat- ing the Cortex-M3 processor, with some experience of microcontrollers or microprocessors …

Joseph Yiu

Programming And Customizing The AVR MCU

This book is about the Atmel’s AVR RISC microcontroller series. It covers architecture, design, and usage of this controller in various sample applications. Atmel Corporation (www.atmel.com) is a leading manufacturer of integrated circuits (ICs). AVR is the name of a microcontroller series that Atmel produces and that is the subject of this book. RISC (Reduced Instruction Set Computer) is a popular architecture for modern processors (more about RISC in a later chapter). Before we get into the details, let us see why it is important to learn about microcon- trollers in general and the AVR RISC series in particular …

Dhananjay V. Gadre

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Embedded Multitasking With Small Microcontrollers

When I told my friends that I was writing a book, several of them told me that I had to have a very good opening. “A good opening,” they said, “fires the reader’s imagination and draws them into the book.” The theory being, I suppose, if the reader is drawn in, then they will have to buy the book. Well, being an engineer, I very seldom say things that fire the imagina- tion. In fact, at parties, most people’s eyes tend to glaze over right after I tell them I am an engineer. So, I have decided instead to appeal to the universal sense of enlightened self-interest. In short, I will begin this book by demonstrating why good programming is in the best interest of every software designer. Now, it may not get you a cubicle with a window, or even an office with a door …

Keith Curtis

Analog and Digital Circuits for Electronic Control System Applications

The concept of a programmable system-on-chip (SoC) started in 1972 with the advent of the unassuming 4-bit TMS1000 microcomputer—the perfect fit for applications such as calculators and microwave ovens that required a device with everything needed to embed electronic intelligence. Microcomputers changed the way engineers approached equipment design; for the first time they could reuse proven electronics hardware, needing only to create software specific to the application. The result of microcomputer-based designs has been a reduction in both system cost and time-to-market.

DJerry Luecke

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Embedded Microcontroller Interfacing

The embedded microcontroller industry is moving towards inexpensive micro­controllers with significant amounts of ROM and RAM, and some user-designed hardware that is put on a single microcontroller chip. In these microcontrollers, the majority of the design cost is incurred in the writing of software that will be used in them. The memory available in such microcontrollers permits the use of real-time operating systems. Further, C++ compilers permit the use of classes to encapsulate the function members, their data members, and their hardware, in an object …

G. Jack Lipovski

Programming 16-Bit PIC Microcontrollers in C

Writing this book turned out to be much more work than I had expected and, believe me, I was already expecting a lot. This project would never have been possible if I did not have 110% support and understanding from my wife, Sara. Special thanks also go to Steve Bowling, a friend, a pilot and an expert on Microchip 16-bit architecture, for reviewing the technical content of this book and providing many helpful suggestions for the demonstration projects and hardware experiments. Many thanks go to Eric Lawson for constantly encouraging me to write and for all the time he spent fixing my eternally long-running sentences and my bad use of punctuation …

Lucio Di Jasio

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Programming 32-bit Microcontrollers in C

Once more this project would have never been possible if I did not have 110% support from my wife Sara, who understands my passion(s) and constantly encourages me to pursue them. Special thanks go to Steve Bowling and to Garry Champ. Their passion and experience in embedded control application caused them to volunteer for reviewing the technical content of this book. While Garry did not know what he was signing up to, Steve should have known better having been my primary technical resource for the previous book. I owe big thanks also to Patrick Johnson, who enthusiastically supported this book idea from the very beginning and pulled all the stops to make sure that I …

Lucio Di Jasio

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