New display embedded modules BEGV64x from company Bolymin enable to add to your application a graphic output with and a control unit together with a communication interface – all integrated into a single module.
Based on the ATMega644P AVR processor, provide BEGV643 and BEGV641 a relatively high performance at a low power consumption. Used AVR processor provides a higher power than necessary to control the display and module peripherials, that´s why you have a considerable amount of CPU power/ system resources freely available according to your application demands.
Modules contain 1x RS232, one isolated RS485/422/232 port and a high speed SPI/I2C interface. In comparison to development from single components, when using these modules, it is eliminated the need for design of schematics and PCB of a control unit, display unit and a communication interface, power supply part as well as a necessary software. With a built-in in-system programmable 64kB Flash and 4kB SRAM, they provide a decent memory space even for relatively large applications. Another memory space is provided by external 2x 64 kB I2C CMOS EEPROM. Monochrome STN LCD displays with a white backlight provide a very good legibility. BEGV643 has the 320×240 px display resolution and BEGV641 has 240×128 px.
Modules are available in few versions of communication interfaces, detailed information will provide you BEGV643 / BEGV641 flyers and BEGV643 a BEGV641 user manuals. On the page 61/62 of user manuals you can also find links to download software utilities for display and communication interfaces. For a development support there is also available the BEGV643AMGI board with ISP and RS232 connectors.
Bolymin BEGV have a sufficient power to control your applications - [Link]
I’m really really really excited to announce this new product. This one was directly conceived, funded, and produced by the RepRap Research Foundation (RRRF) as a direct result of the kind souls who have supported us so far. To get to the meat, the Sanguino is a new microcontroller board inspired by the Arduino. We took the biggest baddest 40-pin DIP that Atmel makes and made a board with it. Its based on the atmega644P which provides 64K of flash, 4K of ram, 32 GPIO pins, and tons of other stuff. The best part: its compatible with the Arduino software, which means all of your code should run on it no problem, and you can program it just as easily. You can buy a kit from the RRRF for $25 or check out the Sanguino website.