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25 May 2011

ermicro.com writes:

One of the important features in today’s modern microcontroller is the capability of converting the analog signal to the digital signal. This feature allows us to process the analog world easily such as temperature, humidity, light intensity, distance, etc; which usually captured by electronics sensor and represent it on the change of voltage level.

Analog to Digital Converter AVR C Programming – [Link]

21 May 2011

dharmanitech.com writes:

Here is my home-made kit of ATmega32 microcontroller interfacing. The ATmega32 controller is rich with features like onboard 32kB in-System programmable flash, 1 KB EEPROM, 2KB SRAM, 10bit ADC (8 channel), SPI bus inteface, TWI (compatible with I2C bus) interface, an USART, analog comparator, etc. That’s why I’ve selected it to load my kit with all those features.

Make-Yourself ATmega32 Starter’s Kit with LCD, I2C, SPI, RTC, ADC interfaces – [Link]

21 May 2011

dharmanitech.com writes:

Here is a small project of Analog to Digital Converter using ATmega32 which is having on-chip 8-channel ADC.
The circuit also consists of an intelligent 16×2 LCD for displaying the value of the voltage applied at each channel. There is also a push-button to scroll through the different channels.

8-Channel ADC Project with ATmega32 - [Link]

21 May 2011

dharmanitech.com writes:

Aim of this project is to present a way to store a large quantity of data into microSD card in files with FAT32 format. Here, ATmega32 is used for data collection and microSD interface. The data is received from in-build 8-channel ADC of ATmega32. One channel is used for reading temperature from LM35 sensor and remaining channels are used for simply reading voltages and storing them.

microSD ATmega32 Data-Logger - [Link]

3 Apr 2011

protostack.com writes:

Back in February, we wrote a post on Analogue to Digital Conversion. Many people mentioned that it was a bit light and they would like a more advanced tutorial. Well here it is…

In this tutorial we add a second analogue input and use the ADC Conversion Complete interrupt. The circuit we are using is similar to what we used last time but has an extra trimpot and uses an ATmega168A microcontroller. The ATmega168 is now obsolete, but its replacement (ATmega168A) is almost identical.

Analogue to Digital Conversion Interrupts on an ATmega168A – [Link]

3 Mar 2011

Texas Instruments today introduced the industry’s first two-channel, simultaneous-sampling successive approximation (SAR) analog-to-digital converters (ADCs) with two independently controlled internal references for simplified system-level design. [via]

TI intros first 2-channel, simultaneous-sampling ADCs - [Link]

13 Feb 2011

Many AVR microcontrollers are capable of doing Analogue to Digital Conversion. The ATmega168 has 6 ports (8 ports on the SMD packages) that can be used for analogue input. This tutorial shows you how.

Analogue to Digital Conversion on an ATmega168 - [Link]

9 Feb 2011

rsdio presents: MAX11209/MAX11211, ultra-low-power, high-resolution, serial-output ADCs. [via]

  • Pin-compatible versions of the 24-/20-/16-bit family
  • Low 150µA supply current is ideal for portable sensors
  • Includes four GPIOs that can be used for external mux control
  • When used with the specified data rates, the internal digital filter provides more than 100dB rejection of 50Hz or 60Hz line noise

MAX11209/MAX11211 18-Bit, ultra-low power, delta-sigma ADCs – [Link]

9 Feb 2011

Here’s a circuit by Joe Desbonnet’s Random Tech Stuff that’s designed to monitor battery voltage. It uses one resistor, one diode (or LED), one microcontroller ADC input and one digital output. [via]

PIC 12F675 battery monitor using a diode/LED and resistor – [Link]

17 Jan 2011

This project shows how to measure the power supply of your micro-controller that can be very important and critical, specially for battery powered applications. The solution the author explains in this short tutorial don’t need any external components, for all the AVR micro controllers that have an internal ADC. As an example in this article, we are going to use an ATMEGA48 micro controller.

AVR: Monitor power supply voltage, for free! – [Link]





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