Click Blocker Tracking
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The Debug Store - The Electronic Engineers' Tool Store

Mikroelektronika d.o.o.

Mikroelektronika d.o.o.

MicroElektronika (mikroE) is a dynamic forward thinking embedded systems development tools company with its headquarters in Belgrade.

MikroElekronika (MikroE) has chosen the Debug Store in the UK as their dedicated distributor of development tools.

The company is unique by producing complete development tool suites; ranging from compilers, debuggers, development platforms and training materials for a wide range of microcontroller families including ARM Cortex, AVR, PIC, PIC32, dsPIC and FT90x architectures. Support is also directly available for a huge range of peripheral devices including displays, video cameras, temperature probes and multi-axis gyroscopes and accelerometers by the provision of low-cost Click Modules. Their objective is to make the transition for the developer to a new architecture as simple and efficient as possible. It achieves this by providing software library support and working examples for all supported interfaces and development systems.

MikroElektronika (mikroE) have been chosen as the development tool company of choice by many major semiconductor manufacturers as they appreciate the use of mikroE tools will speed up development of new projects. They are recognised third-party development partners of companies such as Atmel, Cypress, Microchip, STMicroelectronics, Texas Instruments and official consultants to others including NXP.


SRAM Click Board

The MikroE SRAM Click Board is a storage add-on board that carries the 23LC1024 IC, which allows the user to add 1Mbit of additional SRAM (static RAM) memory to the device. Based on low-power CMOS technology, the 23LC1024 chip outlines the memory in 8-bit instruction registers and 32-byte pages (128K x 8-bit). For Read and Write operations, this highly-reliable chip offers byte, page, and sequential operating modes. The sequential mode enables Read/Write operation for an entire memory array.

It supports unlimited Read/Write cycles to the memory array with zero Write time. It operates at a clock rate of 20 MHz for all the three Read/Write modes. Communicating through SPI-Compatible bus interface, the board also has an additional Hold pin functionality in place of the default RST pin. SRAM click can be used with either 3.3V or 5V power supply.



Standard empty MCU card for 100-pin TQFP Stellaris 1000 series

Standard empty MCU card for 100-pin TQFP Stellaris 1000 series.



Standard empty MCU card for 100-pin TQFP Stellaris 3000 series

Standard empty MCU card for 100-pin TQFP Stellaris 3000 series.



Standard empty MCU card for 144-pin TQFP Stellaris LM4F series

Standard empty MCU card for 144-pin TQFP Stellaris LM4F series.



Standard empty MCU card for 48-pin TQFP Stellaris x00 series

Standard empty MCU card for 48-pin TQFP Stellaris? x00 series.



Standard empty MCU card for 64-pin TQFP Stellaris 3000 series

Standard empty MCU card for 64-pin TQFP Stellaris? 3000 series.



Standard MCU card with LX4F232H5QD (144-pin TQFP)

Standard MCU card with LX4F232H5QD (144-pin TQFP).



StartUSB for AVR

StartUSB for AVR.



StartUSB for PIC

StartUSB for PIC.



Stepper 2 Click Board

An improvement over its predecessor, the Stepper 2 Click Board from MikroE is another addition in the range of motor driver click boards. Complete with an A4988 microstepping motor driver, Stepper 2 click surpasses the original Stepper click with an output drive capability of up to 35V and ??2A.

Not just power, the new version is designed to offer user more control (precision). It can go down to 1/16th of a step to drive the motor. The board features three pairs of on-board screw terminals for secure connectivity. The first two (2B, 2A; 1A, 1B) are for connecting the motor while the third pair (VIN and GND) is for an external power supply (minimum 7V).

Stepper 2 click is intended to operate bipolar stepper motors in full-, half-, quarter-, eighth-, and sixteenth-step modes. The user can select between the different stepping modes (steps and micro steps) using a set of three (J1-J3) on-board jumpers. Stepper 2 click uses MikroBUS EN, RST, SL, ST and DIR pins to communicate with the target board microcontroller. It is designed to work with 3.3V power supply but is also compatible with 5V logic level.



Stepper 3 Click Board

The Stepper 3 Click Board is designed to drive unipolar stepper motors, with a supply voltage applied to the common wire. The current flows through the common wire and the motor coil, via the activated current sink driver, to the ground. This Click board uses the ULN2003A, a high voltage and current Darlington transistors array IC, as the sink driver. This IC is an ideal solution for this purpose, as it has seven high power Darlington output stages, activated by TTL/CMOS logic level signals, applied to the control pins. This allows driving unipolar stepper motors with up to 30V and 500mA per coil.



Stepper 4 Click Board

The Stepper 4 Click Board can be used for driving a stepper motor and controlling its step resolution, rotation direction, and time between the steps. It has output drive capability of 2A.

The click carries TB67S269FTG, a two-phase bipolar stepping motor driver from Toshiba. Stepper 4 click is designed to run on either 3.3V or 5V power supply. It communicates with the target microcontroller over the following pins on the MikroBUSline: AN, RST, CS, PWM, INT.