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com.. In this tutorial, we will learn how the I2C communication protocol works and also we will make a practical example of it with the Arduino board and a sensor which uses this protocol.. The I2C communication bus is very popular and broadly used by many electronic devices, because it can be easily implemented in many electronic designs which require communication between amaster and multiples slave devices or even multiple master devices.. The easy implementation comes with the fact that only two wires are required for communication between up to almost 128 112 devices, when using 7 bit addressing and up to almost 1024 1008 devices when using 10 bit addressing.. How is that possible? Well, each device has a preset ID or a unique device address, so the master can choose with which device will be communicating.. The two wires or lines are called Serial, Clock, SCL and Serial Data SDA.. The SCL line is the clock signal which synchronize data transfer between the devices on the I2C, bus and it’s generated by the master device.. The other line is SDA line which carries the data.. The two lines are quotopen drainquot, which means that pull up resistors needs to be attached to them, so that the lines are high, because the devices on the I2C bus are active. Low. Commonly used values for the resistors are from 2K for a higher speeds. At about 400 kbps, second, up to 10 K for lower speeds at about 100 kbps.. Okay, now let’s see the data protocol of the I2C bus.

. The data signal is transferred in sequences of 8 bits., So after special start condition occurs comes the first 8 bits sequence, which indicates the address of the slave, to which the data is being sent. After each 8 bits sequence follows a bit called Acknowledge. After the first Acknowledge bit in most cases comes another addressing sequence, but this time for the internal registers of the of slave device. After the addressing sequences follows the data sequences as many until the data is completely and it ends with a speacial stop condition., Okay, let’s take even closer Look at these events., The start condition occurs when the data line drops low, while the clock line is still high.. After this, the clock starts, and each data bit is transferred during each clock. Pulse., The device addressing sequence starts with the most significant bit first and end with the least significant bit and it’s actually composed of 7bits, because the 8th bit is used for indicating whether the master will write to the slave logic low or read from it logic. High.. The next bit Acknowledge is used by the slave device to indicate whether it has successfully received the previous sequence of bits.. So this time the master device hands the control of the SDA line over to the slave device, and if the slave device has successfully received the previous sequence, it will pull the SDA line down to the condition called Acknowledge.. If the slave does not pull the SDA line down, the condition is called Not Acknowledge and means that it didn’t successfully received the previous sequence, which can be caused by several reasons.

. For example, the slave might be busy might not understand the received data or cannot receive any more data and so on.. In such a case, the master device decides how it will proceed. Next is the internal registers. Addressing.. The internal registers are locations in the slave’s memory containing various information or data.. For example, the ADXL345 accelerometer has a unique device address and additional internal registers addresses for the X Y and Z axes.. So if we want to read the data of the x axis first, we need to send the device address and then the particular internal register address for the x axis.. This addresses can be found from the datasheet of the sensor.. After the addressing the data transfers. Sequences begin either from the master or the slave, depending on the selected mode. At the Read, Write bit. After the data is completely sent. The transfer will end with a stop condition, which occurs when the SDA line goes from low to high, while the SCL line is high. That’s. How the I2C communication protocol works and now let’a make an example and demonstrate it using the Arduino Board and some sensors.. So as an example, I will use the GY 80 breakout board, which consists five differences, sensors and the GY 521 breakout board, which consists three different sensors.. So we can get data from eaight different sensors with just two wires with the I2C bus. Here’s. How we will connect the boards., The Serial Clock, pin of the Arduino board will be connected to the Serial Clock, pins of the two breakout boards, and the same goes for the Serial Data pins and also we will power the boards with the Ground and 5V pins From the Arduino board.

Note here that we are not using pull up resistors because the breakout boards already have. Now in order to communicate with these chips or sensors, we need to know their unique addresses.. We can find them from the datasheets of the sensors. For the GY 80 breakout board. We have the following four addresses: a hexadecimal 0x53 for the three axis accelerometer, a hexadecimal 0x69 for 3 Axis Gyro, a hexadecimal 0x1E for the 3 Axis Magnetometer and a hexadecimal 0x77 for the barometer and thermometer sensor. For the GY 521 breakout board. We have only one address and that’s the hexadecimal 0x68.. We can also get or check the addresses using I2C Scanner sketch, which can be found from the Arduino official website.. So if we upload and run that sketch, we will get the addresses of the connected devices on the I2C bus.. Ok, so after we have found the addresses of the devices, we also need to find the addresses of their internal registers in order to read the data from them.. For example, if we want to read the data for the X axis from the 3 Axis accelerometer sensor of the GY 80 breakout board, we need to find the internal register address where the data of the X axis is stored. From the datasheet of the sensor. We can see that the data for the X Axis is actually stored in two registers: DATAX0 with a hexadecimal address 0x32 and DATAX1. A hexadecimal address 0x33.

Now let’s make the code that will get the data for the X axis.. So we will use the Arduino Wire library, which has to be included in the sketch. Here. First, we have to define the sensor address, and the two internal register addresses that we previously found. The Wire.begin function will initiate the Wire library, and we also need to initiate the serial communication, because we will use the serial monitor to show the data from the sensor.. In the loop we will start with the Wire.beginTransmission function, which will begin the transmission to the particular sensor, the 3 Axis accelerometer in our case.. Then, with the Wire.write function, we will ask for the particular data from the two registers of the X axis.. The Wire.endTransmission function will end transmission and transmit the data from the registers.. Now, with the Wire.requestFrom function we will requires the transmitted data or the two bytes from the registers. Wire.available function will return the number of bytes available for retrieval and if that number match, with our requested bytes in our case two bytes using the Wire.read function, we will Read the bytes from the registers of the X axis.. At the end, we will print the data in the serial monitor. Here’s that data, but keep in mind that these is raw data and some Math is needed to be done in order to get the right values of the X axis..

 
 

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official.arduino
2019-10-02T19:32:52+0000

👋 Want to bring Tony Stark-like gesture control to your projects? Learn how with the BLE-enabled MKR WiFi 1010 and Nano 33 BLE Sense boards using the ArduinoBLE library.
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official.arduino
2019-10-02T19:08:01+0000

Arduin-yo ho ho! A fairground favorite, the pirate ship is a fun way to explore the oscillation of a pendulum. How much fun, you ask? Access our Science Kit Physics Lab preview and see for yourself: http://bit.ly/2oC6L0Q

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fast_code_r_us
Mon Apr 11 19:56:01 +0000 2011


My @Arduino Library collection is starting to grow. I’ve still got a bunch that I haven’t published yet and one that didn’t get picked up because I was waiting for automatic inclusion, but that didn’t happen. Should be added in a few days (bb_spi_lcd) https://t.co/ODDq4weggN


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HaraldLinden
Mon Jul 11 21:21:25 +0000 2016


@mettmachzirkus Machste nix ¯_(ツ)_/¯. Ich überleg halt gerad, ob ich das mit einem Arduino der dann zwei digitale Potis über SPI ansteuert lösen könnte. Wenn man die Potis an der SPI-Schnittstelle per Optokoppler trennt und aus dem Messausgang der Endgeräte versorgt… Mal sehen.

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Arduino MKRVidor4000 su breadboard con sonde per l’analisi del PWM e della comunicazione SPI

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Comment (23)

  1. Can you please explain what is going on in the void setup in a bit more detail. Didn’t understand it properly. Like what with the Power_Register and Wire.write(8)

  2. 2 hours of reading and then here comes this video where everything is well explained in under 10 minutes… You tube is spoiling me…

  3. What assigns the address to each device? is it assigned at the time of the manufacturing or the master assigns the address to each slave?

  4. Can someone help me to figure out how to build own nanoleafs? I want to detect with a esp32 automatic how much own panels are connected and set individual colors and animations. But how can it set automatically number up the IDs for every panels? Every panel should have 18 rgbw LEDs. I don’t know which LEDs I have to choose.

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