This article, the fourth in our series, provides an in-depth analysis of the different transmission types that can be realized with the EByte LoRa E32 module utilizing MicroPython. By understanding these transmission modalities, developers can effectively harness the power of these tools and tailor their applications to meet specific needs.
Category: Development with MicroPython language
MicroPython is a programming language and implementation of Python 3 optimized for microcontrollers and embedded systems. It allows developers to write Python code that can run on small devices with limited memory and processing power, and provides a range of libraries and modules for hardware interfaces and protocols. Learn about MicroPython development, projects, and best practices in this category.
This article delves into the configuration of the EByte LoRa E32, we’ll guide you through the critical steps of configuration, from setting up the hardware environment to fine-tuning the software parameters. Whether you’re a seasoned developer or a curious enthusiast.
The Ebyte LoRa E32 library is a comprehensive tool designed to facilitate seamless communication with LoRa wireless modules. Developed for programmers and tech enthusiasts alike, the library enables a smooth interfacing with Ebyte’s LoRa E32 devices using MicroPython, a lean and efficient implementation of the Python 3 programming language.
Ebyte LoRa E32 series are a collection of wireless transceiver modules. In this article series, we will explore the Ebyte LoRa E32 device and its integration with MicroPython. This first article will focus on the specifications and basic use of the device.
Here is a beginner’s guide to MicroPython development on the ESP8266 and ESP32 boards using PyCharm IDE. It covers the basics of MicroPython, firmware flashing, and how to set up PyCharm for remote MicroPython development. Additionally, the article includes an example project that demonstrates how to control an LED using MicroPython code.
Microcontrollers, the core of many embedded systems, have evolved from being programmed with low-level languages like Assembly or C to more accessible high-level languages like Python. MicroPython, a streamlined Python 3 implementation, is a prime example. This article explores the integration of MicroPython with the cost-effective, high-potential STM32F4 microcontroller from STMicroelectronics, with a focus on the WeAct STM32F411CE, STM32F401CC, and Nucleo board.
Here an article that provides a step-by-step guide for getting started with MicroPython development on the ESP8266 and ESP32 boards using the Thonny IDE. The article covers how to flash MicroPython firmware onto the board and how to connect to the board using Thonny’s MicroPython plugin. Additionally, the article includes an example project that demonstrates how to control an LED connected to the board using MicroPython code.
This guide focuses on using MicroPython with ESP8266 and ESP32 microcontrollers, two popular choices for IoT and embedded systems. By understanding the standard instruments available with MicroPython, such as Python, esptool, ampy, PuTTY, and screen, you can quickly and easily build projects for these powerful devices. This guide will provide an overview of each tool and how to use them effectively, so you can take full advantage of the capabilities of your ESP8266 or ESP32 microcontroller.
The STM32F4 Black-Pill, a powerful and versatile microcontroller, offers promising potential for IoT applications when integrated with LoRa modules like EByte’s E32, E22, and E220. In this article, we’ll examine the Shield I use for rapid prototyping that supports all the LoRa modules described.