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draget
Posted: January 27, 2007 09:09 am
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http://www.ozitronics.com/docs/picprogrammers.pdf



Please sticky and post programmer designs.
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Sashi
Posted: January 27, 2007 09:41 pm
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Sticky smile.gif


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yusim
Posted: February 11, 2007 09:45 am
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http://www.instructables.com/id/EN28KZDDYVEP286GRI?ALLSTEPS

i actually dont use this programmer and havent tried it but i came across it and it looks ok smile.gif


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Thunderbolt
Posted: March 31, 2007 03:41 pm
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MikroElektronika
Plethora of PIC development tools and add-on modules for each development board.

For those who want the whole nine yards. laugh.gif


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gramo
Posted: March 31, 2007 04:12 pm
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QUOTE (Thunderbolt @ Mar 31 2007, 03:41 PM)
MikroElektronika
Plethora of PIC development tools and add-on modules for each development board.

For those who want the whole nine yards. laugh.gif

Its great yeah

Probably the best on the market


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digital-diy.com - Hobby microcontroller projects and tutorials. Assembly, PICBasic and C examples.
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Colt45
Posted: April 01, 2007 03:44 am
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This guy has a bunch of designs for programmers, as well as software.

it's in german, but I can't really read german and can manage to navigate ok.

http://www.sprut.de/electronic/pic/brenner/index.htm


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fenugrec
Posted: April 01, 2007 04:34 am
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protopath
Posted: July 14, 2007 06:57 am
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I use the Wisp628 (2nd link in fenugrec's post). It works great under windows and linux and was cheap. There is a large range of Pics it will program, including a few of the atmels. One can also write their own software and chip definitions as the design is open source for non-commericial use. It is a in-circuit program with the ability to be switched to serial pass-through.

I have no connections to the company, but the product has worked great for me. It took about 7 working days after my order for me to recieve it.

This post has been edited by protopath on July 14, 2007 07:00 am
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FunnyNYPD
Posted: November 11, 2007 12:22 am
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Here is another one for DIY fans:
PICKit2 bare PCB for DIY
shock.gif

This post has been edited by FunnyNYPD on November 21, 2008 05:15 pm


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FunnyNYPD
Posted: February 06, 2008 07:39 pm
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PICkit 2 Do it Yourself design, CB0703 by Au Group Electronics:
user posted image


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gramo
Posted: February 06, 2008 08:21 pm
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Considering the PK2 is $34.95 Built from microchip direct, not sure if its worth the hassel of DIY....


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FunnyNYPD
Posted: February 11, 2008 05:13 am
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With Do it yourself on a full version of PICkit 2, the knowledge you can gain on the PICkit2 design + ICSP interface, and the hardware testing/debugging are two valuable processes for beginners and electric fans. Especially for engineering students.


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Roccivic
Posted: February 11, 2008 12:36 pm
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QUOTE (FunnyNYPD @ February 11, 2008 04:13 am)
With Do it yourself on a full version of PICkit 2, the knowledge you can gain on the PICkit2 design + ICSP interface, and the hardware testing/debugging are two valuable processes for beginners and electric fans. Especially for engineering students.

What knowledge? How to solder? Don't make me laugh laugh.gif laugh.gif
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FunnyNYPD
Posted: April 03, 2008 04:49 am
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QUOTE (FunnyNYPD @ February 06, 2008 07:39 pm)
PICkit 2 Do it Yourself design, CB0703 by Au Group Electronics:
user posted image

It is the design which makes a high quality product, not the cost or price. So it doesn't mater how much a tool cost, if only it got a good design on hardware and software, I will buy it and use it.

PICkit2 has a very good hardware design and a good software. So it is a tool I can count on with my job.

Here is another well designed product for SAE-J1939 signal simulation:
Au SAE-J1939 Simulator web page:
http://www.auelectronics.com/System...39Simulator.htm
user posted image

Simplified SAE-J1939 simulator user manual (full user manual can be requested for qualified customers):
http://www.auelectronics.com/UserMa...39Simulator.htm

SAE-J1939 simulator license management toolset user manual:
http://www.auelectronics.com/UserMa..._Management.htm
user posted image
Au PIC bootloader (which can be used to update encrypted software code in-field) application note:
http://www.auelectronics.com/UserMa...CBootloader.htm
user posted image

Now the Ver 2.00A J1939 Simulator is released:
user posted image
Here is a list of new features added from the popular V1.00A:
1.
"J1939 simulator firmware version check" feature is added on Remote Terminal and a "warning message" will be issued when firmware doesn't match the minimum requirement for Remote Terminal. Only 2.00A and Above firmware (current firmware ID: 0.2A) can be used with the 2.00A Remote Terminal release.
2.
All Editions, Add the following Parameters for GenSet and Marine Industry (5 items):
Engine Oil Temperature,
Engine Fuel Temperature,
Engine Oil Level,
Engine Coolant Pressure,
Engine Coolant Level,
3.
All Editions, the following Parameters are added for shutdown functions (18 items):
Engine Idle shutdown (IS) has shutdown engine;
Engine IS Driver Alert Mode;
Engine IS Timer Override;
Engine IS Timer State;
Engine IS Timer Function;
A/C High Pressure Fan Switch;
Refrigerant Low Pressure Switch;
Refrigerant High Pressure Switch;
Engine Wait to Start Lamp;
Engine Protection System (EPS) has shutdown Engine;
EPS Approaching Shutdown;
EPS Timer Override;
EPS Timer State;
EPS Configuration;
Engine Alarm Acknowledge;
Engine Alarm Output Command Status;
Engine Air Shutoff Command Status;
Engine Overspeed Test;
4.
All Editions, the following Parameters are added for Inlet and Exhaust Condition (2 items):
Engine Air Inlet Pressure
Engine Exhaust Gas Temperature
5.
All Editions, the following Parameters are added for emission test purpose (9 items):
Actual Engine Percent Torque
Nominal Friction Percent Torque
Engine Exhaust Gas Recirculation (EGR) Mass Flow Rate (MFR)
Engine Inlet Air Mass Flow Rate (MFR)
Vehicle Identification Number (VIN)
Response for VIN global request
Response for VIN specific request
SAE-J1939 Transport Protocol: TP.CM.BAM, TP.DT
SAE-J1939 Transport Protocol: TP.CM.RTS, TP.CM.CTS, TP.DT, TP.CM.EndOfMsgACK, TP.Conn.Abort


For more info, please visit us at:
Au Group Electronics SAE J1939 Simulators (Gen II) Ver. 1.00A and Ver. 2.00A

This post has been edited by FunnyNYPD on June 05, 2009 03:03 am


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Loyola_Electronics
Posted: April 03, 2008 07:57 am
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http://www.pablin.com.ar/electron/circuito/mc/ppp/index.htm


It is in Spanish but its simple and 100% guaranteed to work(i have built it), it only works for 18 pin and 8 pin pics, and 8 pin serial EEPROMS.

You can avoid using the 7404 if you have a desktop computer because if has more power output, not like laptops.

Also, the software you need is IC-Prog, which is free.




http://www.pablin.com.ar/electron/circuito/mc/ppp2/index.htm

This one above me is the "same" one as before, but it supports 28 and 40 pin PICs.
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FunnyNYPD
Posted: April 13, 2008 04:35 am
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Now the PICkit2 programmer V2.50 start to support Programmer-To-Go feature, which can program PICs without a PC!

Here is a quick tutorial:
tutorial


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brybliss
Posted: April 14, 2008 03:47 pm
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QUOTE (Loyola_Electronics @ April 03, 2008 07:57 am)
http://www.pablin.com.ar/electron/circuito/mc/ppp/index.htm


It is in Spanish but its simple and 100% guaranteed to work(i have built it), it only works for 18 pin and 8 pin pics, and 8 pin serial EEPROMS.

You can avoid using the 7404 if you have a desktop computer because if has more power output, not like laptops.

Also, the software you need is IC-Prog, which is free.




http://www.pablin.com.ar/electron/circuito/mc/ppp2/index.htm

This one above me is the "same" one as before, but it supports 28 and 40 pin PICs.

I used an online translator to translate the whole page. Lol biggrin.gif

Is the 100uF capacitor electrolytic? The schematic symbol is new to me, sorry. And can I tap the parallel port's power supply to provided an unregulated V+?

I hope this works. I just bought all the parts (except for the capacitor).


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mankku
Posted: April 14, 2008 06:54 pm
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That symbol is indeed an electrolytic cap. My old man uses that symbol, he was a designer in the 70s-80s.

Mankku
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brybliss
Posted: April 15, 2008 06:49 am
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What's the V+? 12V unregulated? As in AC source? Isn't that a bit of a hassle since I still have to use AC power to make the programmer work. And I bought a DB25 male connector, but it doesn't fit on my PC's parallel port! The screws are blocking the way! Help!


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Loyola_Electronics
Posted: April 15, 2008 07:14 am
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the V+ just symbolizes positive voltage. It has to be DC though. anything around 9~18 would be good, 12 would be great.
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brybliss
Posted: April 15, 2008 07:25 am
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Are you sure it's DC? I see in the link you gave an all caps UNREGULADO or something like that, maybe that's why the circuit has a 7805.. and AC is needed to bring up the NPN transistor (I can use 2N2222A right?). Just my two cents though. Anyway, if DC worked for you, I guess it'll work for me too.

The parallel port! Help!

And oh, this third world country doesn't have a 40-pin IC socket. *sigh*


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mankku
Posted: April 15, 2008 07:34 am
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If I'm not mistaken, the text says you should use an unregulated 12V 300 mA power supply, DC implied. A 7805 regulator doesn't accept 12Vac on its input.

A 2N2222 should work just fine. If you can't get 40-pin DIP sockets, perhaps you can put two smaller ones (20-pin?) "in series" wink.gif, to get a 40-pin socket.

Mankku
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Loyola_Electronics
Posted: April 15, 2008 08:30 am
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its doesn't say UNREGULATED, it says UN REGULADOR = A REGULATOR.... and maybe you are mixing rectified with regulated tongue.gif.

Use 12VDC. thumbsup.gif
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mankku
Posted: April 15, 2008 08:54 am
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QUOTE (Loyola_Electronics @ April 15, 2008 09:30 am)
its doesn't say UNREGULATED, it says UN REGULADOR = A REGULATOR.... and maybe you are mixing rectified with regulated tongue.gif.

I know that un regulador means "a regulator". Brybliss asked if the input should be AC or DC.

QUOTE
maybe you are mixing rectified with regulated


Don't think so. I've read my share of power electronics to know the difference. dry.gif

http://www.pablin.com.ar/electron/circuito/mc/ppp2/index.htm
QUOTE
Como fuente de alimentación debemos usar una de 12V (NO REGULADA) de 300mA en adelante de corriente.


No regulada = not regulated = unregulated 12Vdc 300 mA input.

The 78L05 converts the unregulated 12V in to a regulated 5V, which the programmer needs. The bottom line is that the input is unregulated DC and you need a 78L05 regulator. Of course, if you have a regulated 12Vdc power supply at hand then you can use that as well. Still need the 5V regulator though.

Mankku
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Loyola_Electronics
Posted: April 15, 2008 10:07 am
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QUOTE (mankku @ April 15, 2008 03:54 am)
QUOTE (Loyola_Electronics @ April 15, 2008 09:30 am)
its doesn't say UNREGULATED, it says UN REGULADOR = A REGULATOR.... and maybe you are mixing rectified with regulated tongue.gif.

I know that un regulador means "a regulator". Brybliss asked if the input should be AC or DC.

QUOTE
maybe you are mixing rectified with regulated


Don't think so. I've read my share of power electronics to know the difference. dry.gif

http://www.pablin.com.ar/electron/circuito/mc/ppp2/index.htm
QUOTE
Como fuente de alimentación debemos usar una de 12V (NO REGULADA) de 300mA en adelante de corriente.


No regulada = not regulated = unregulated 12Vdc 300 mA input.

The 78L05 converts the unregulated 12V in to a regulated 5V, which the programmer needs. The bottom line is that the input is unregulated DC and you need a 78L05 regulator. Of course, if you have a regulated 12Vdc power supply at hand then you can use that as well. Still need the 5V regulator though.

Mankku

I meant Brybliss... ohmy.gif

and i didn't notice it say not regulated.

Pardon me. blush.gif
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