In this article, I will demonstrate how to establish a bluetooth connection with your Arduino by using the Bluetooth HC-05 module. We will collect data from a TMP36 temperature sensor and then display that data in a bluetooth terminal. All of the supplies needed to use the HC-05 module will be listed in the “Materials” section below. After completing this tutorial, you will be able to send information from your Arduino Uno to a bluetooth terminal. Please note that this tutorial is meant for people with little experience with the Arduino Uno, so I will try my best to go over all of the materials used in detail. Now without further delay, let’s get started!
This article shows Wiegand protocol implementation on the Arduino Nano.The Wiegand protocol, albeit elementary, is still widely used by keyboards (and keycard readers) in access control systems. A brief description follows.
Getting started with Arduino programming can seem like a daunting task. In addition to learning the ins and outs of writing Arduino code in C, you usually also have to assemble electronic parts using a breadboard. This can feeel overwhelming to an experienced programmer who’s trying to take his or her first step into the Arduino world.
Note: This article was pulled from my blog at: http://www.raddev.us/Arduino/If you’ve spent any time at all with an Arduino, then you know how to write a program for it. I uploaded the program (shown below) to simply blink an LED on digital pin 5 on my Arduino Uno (knock-off) board (Amazon link).
Note: Auto-pulled from my blog: http://raddev.us/arduino^I only recently bought an Arduino Uno knock-off board because they finally became inexpensive enough (less than $12 USD). I’m very cheap.
This tip exists because the actual Arduino firmware do not support full communication with the PC using HID, we cannot read data from the PC actually.
We are excited to announce the availability of the TANK AIoT Dev Kit by iEi*, with support for the OpenVINO™ toolkit and Intel® Media SDK.
So a few years ago, I started building custom motorcycles in my free time as a way to relax after work. The thing about custom bikes is that they are usually in someway original in looks. The first two bikes built did have an Arduino running the turn signals and working with the brake lights, but this one I wanted to be different. You can see the build here if you are curious.
Notes on connecting LEDs to Arduino and on microcontroller programming in general presented on improved binary counter.
Using an Arduino Nano to control all the working lights on an old 1978 Suzuki GS500.
Build this Arduino-driven device which incorporates a touch-screen and Bluetooth and you'll never have to type a password again.
The RFID reader idea that never made it…
A main challenge to learning Arduino programming is that there is no debugger that will show you what your hardware is actually doing. Learn how easy it is to connect an LCD to write "logging" statements.
This is an alternative for "Connecting an Arduino to a Breadboard to light up LEDs"
Get an Arduino Nano and get started with your own IoT projects.
This article will guide you through creating a simulated Arduino project connected to a breadboard using Tinkercad
This article will guide you through connecting an Arduino to a breadboard and then controlling LEDs
Chapter 4 – Resistors and Resistance
An electronic door lock that replaces a mechanic key by an RFID card or RFID token.
This article provides guidelines for getting your UP2 board configured for developing applications with Intel® System Studio.
This storage unit flood detector application is part of a series of how-to Internet of Things (IoT) code sample exercises using the Intel® IoT Developer Kit and a compatible Intel-based platform, cloud platforms, APIs, and other technologies.
This tutorial demonstrates how to use an UP Squared board together with the Arduino Create IDE to publish messages (sensor data) via MQTT, a messaging protocol suited for IoT applications, to the Amazon Web Services (AWS) cloud platform.
This article presents use cases and provides examples which make use of the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL)
A simple set of functions to write C variables out to JSON with no fuss or errors
Not 'Just Another Parser', this reads elements from JSON simply and without memory overhead in C
Further investigation of switches (mercury, tilt, slider, magnetic) with circuits and our first automation circuit using an Infrared sensor.
Troubleshooting Connections with the UP Squared Grove IoT Development Kit and Arduino Create
We cover feature comparison, design considerations and then a comparison of the Intel® Joule™ Developer Kit with the latest IoT developer kit from Intel (UP Squared Grove Development Kit).