Arduino Example

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You can learn Arduino in 15 minutes.


The ultimate Arduino tutorial for beginners. Learn how to choose an Arduino, dim LEDs, build a motor speed controller and more. Sponsored by Audible - Get a free 30 day trial & download one free title: 🤍 Example UNO kit: 🤍 Example UNO robot kit: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 If you are feeling extra generous, bookmark this link and use it as your Amazon home page: 🤍 If you do that, I get a percentage of everything you buy, and you don't have to spend an extra dime! #Arduino #Science #Engineering

15 Great Arduino Projects for beginners


This video is about 15 Great Arduino Projects for beginners from 🤍 🤍 1. Make a Buzz Wire Game With an Arduino 🤍 2. Arduino MIDI Controller 🤍 3. Gesture control using Arduino and Python 🤍 4. Arduino Game Controller 🤍 5. Arduino RFID Smart Lock 🤍 6. Simple Arduino Alarm System 🤍 7. Traffic Light Controller . . 🤍 8. Companion Cube Mood Lamp 🤍 9.Arduino Temperature Controlled Fan Speed 🤍 10. Arduino Game Project: Pong Game using an Arduino Uno and Color OLED display 🤍 11. IR Prank Project with Arduino 🤍 12. Make Your Own Ambilight 🤍 13. Arduino-Powered Laser Turret 🤍 14. Pulsating LED Cube 🤍 15. Weekend Project: Build a Giant LED Pixel Display 🤍

Arduino Programming


Get the Code : 🤍 Subscribe to Me: 🤍 Genuine Arduino : 🤍 Kit I'm Using : 🤍 Best Arduino Beginner Book : 🤍 ❇️ LIVESTREAMS : 🤍 ❇️ DISCORD : 🤍 ( Contact Me Anytime ) MY UDEMY COURSES ARE 87.5% OFF TIL August 16th ($9.99) ➡️ Python Data Science Series for $9.99 : Highest Rated & Largest Python Udemy Course + 56 Hrs + 200 Videos + Data Science 🤍 ➡️ New C Programming Bootcamp Series for $9.99 : Over 23 Hrs + 53 Videos + Quizzes + Graded Assignments + New Videos Every Month 🤍 I LIVESTREAM CODE HERE : 🤍 MY DISCORD : 🤍 ( Contact Me Anytime ) Like the channel? Consider becoming a Patreon! Check it out here: ►► 🤍 In this tutorial I'll cover the core C language used to program Arduinos. We'll look at ports, the serial monitor, looping, data types, conditionals, setup, loop, static, functions, arrays, strings, numerous math functions, bit manipulation, random, structs, styling text, pointers and much more. I make multiple little projects here, but the projects will get more advanced as I make more videos. *Watch More Learn in One Videos* ►► Java - 🤍 ►► C - 🤍 ►► Python - 🤍 ►► MySQL - 🤍 ►► PHP - 🤍 ►► Kotlin - 🤍 ►► C# - 🤍 ►► JavaScript - 🤍

Arduino Programming Syntax


SparkFun RedBoard: 🤍 Knowing how to properly format your code is essential to having a program compile and run correctly. The set of rules defining how to format, spell, and structure your code is known as "syntax," and it's what we cover in this episode of Adventures in Science as we continue talking about computer science. We look at the history of the C and C languages and how to apply syntax rules to an Arduino program.

Arduino Course for Beginners - Open-Source Electronics Platform


Learn how to use Arduino hardware and software in this full course for beginners. Arduino is an easy-to-use, open-source electronics platform. Arduino boards are able to read inputs - light on a sensor, a finger on a button, or a Twitter message - and turn it into an output - activating a motor, turning on an LED, publishing something online. You can tell your board what to do by sending a set of instructions to the microcontroller on the board. No hardware is required for to follow along with this course! ✏️ Course developed by Ashish Bansal. 📸 Ashish on Instagram: 🤍 Tinker with the circuits used in the course : 🔗 custom blink function: 🤍 🔗 digitalRead & digitalWrite : 🤍 🔗 analogRead : 🤍 🔗 analogWrite : 🤍 ⭐️Course Contents ⭐️ Section 1: Objective of the course (0:00) Course Introduction (01:21) Section 2: Foundation of Electronics (01:36) Electricity (02:10) Static Electricity (03:37) Current Electricity (04:12) Voltage (06:09) Current (08:45) Resistance (10:05) Ohm’s Law (11:55) Ohm’s Law Example (13:46) Resistances in Series and Parallel (26:03) Resistance Color Coding (28:26) Section 3: Intro to Arduino Board (28:46) What is Microcontroller and Microprocessor (31:16) What category Arduino falls into? (31:33) Different Types of Arduino Boards (32:03) About Arduino (33:04) Parts of Arduino Uno (35:52) Technical Specifications of Arduino Uno Section 4: Intro to Arduino IDE (38:58) What is IDE? (40:14) Downloading and Installing the official IDE (41:51) Preparing your computer (43:08) Testing the Arduino. (44:22) What if you don’t have an Arduino board? (46:34) Section 5: Before we move ahead (47:04) What is breadboard? (49:16) How to make connections in breadboard? (1:00:10) Some safety instructions and Do’s and Don’ts (1:01:53) Input & Output (1:08:47) Analog & Digital (1:14:04) Bit & Byte (1:16:26) Section 6: Arduino Programming (1:16:46) Introduction (1:17:41) The First Step into Programming (1:19:37) Bare minimum structure of an Arduino Program (1:20:21) Comments (1:21:37) White Spaces and Case Sensitivity (1:24:06) pinMode (1:26:44) digitalWrite and delay (1:29:51) Camel casing Section 6.1 Introduction to Variables and Data Types (1:30:51) What are variables and data types (1:31:31) Int data type (1:35:11) Arithmetic operators (1:41:51) Incrementing and Decrementing our variables (1:44:14) Float data type (1:46:48) Bool/Boolean data type (1:49:24) Byte data type (1:50:27) Char data type (1:52:46) Conclusion Section 6.2 Variable Scope and Qualifiers (1:53:19) What is Scope? Global and Local Variables (1:57:59) What are Qualifiers, starting with const qualifier (1:59:51) Alternative to const qualifier: #define (2:01:55) Static Qualifier Section 6.2 Comparison and Logical Operators (2:04:25) What are comparison operators? (2:08:58) What are Logical Operators? (2:13:16) Section 6.3 Control Structures (2:14:21) if statement (2:20:47) else statement (2:24:24) A joke :P (2:25:10) if - else Simulation (2:29:27) Introduction to loop control structures (2:30:52) For loop (2:41:02) While loop (2:45:49) do…while loop (2:50:16) break (2:52:24) continue (2:55:05) return (2:56:41) Section 6.4 Remaining data types (3:01:30) Arrays (3:09:34) Strings Section 6.5 Functions (3:15:14) What are functions? (3:19:03) Create your own functions Section 6.6 Arduino Built-in Functions and related concepts (3:35:20) digitalRead & digitalWrite (3:41:49) analogRead and Analog to Digital Converter (ADC) (3:47:50) analogWrite and Pulse Width Modulation (PWM) Section 6.7 Libraries (3:56:25) What are Libraries? (3:59:22) How to add Libraries in Arduino IDE (4:02:30) What next? 🎉 Thanks to our Champion and Sponsor supporters: 👾 Wong Voon jinq 👾 hexploitation 👾 Katia Moran 👾 BlckPhantom 👾 Nick Raker 👾 Otis Morgan 👾 DeezMaster 👾 Treehouse Learn to code for free and get a developer job: 🤍 Read hundreds of articles on programming: 🤍

Arduino Tutorial: LED Sequential Control- Beginner Project


Arduino Tutorial: LED Sequential Control- Beginner Project Inexpensive Arduino Starter Kit: 🤍 Link to Arduino IDE: 🤍 Link to Sketch for this project: 🤍 Today I am going to show you guys a very simple arduino project for beginners. We’re going to get three different LEDs to turn on and turn off in a simple sequence, like you see here. For this, you’re going to need an Arduino Uno or similar Arduino board, a breadboard (preferably with a positive and negative rail like this one), four breadboard jumper wires, a USB cable to for the Uno, three LEDs of different colors(here we are using Blue, Red and Green) and 3 220ohm resistors. Now we’re using 220ohm resistors, because they seem to work best with the LEDs we have- but you could use different resistors, depending on your LEDs and your circuit. I’ve put a link to an inexpensive arduino kit that contains all these components in the description below, in case you’re looking to get an arduino uno and all the basic components for this tutorial. So lets first setup the hardware. The first step is to establish a common ground. To do this, use a jumper wire to connect the Ground pin on the arduino to the negative rail on the breadboard. This allows all the LEDs to use the ground pin on the arduino. Now we’ll insert the resistors into the breadboard. Space the resistors out with one leg connected to the the negative rail. Now its time to insert the LEDs. Before inserting the LEDs, its important to note that the longer of the two leads on most through-hole LEDs is the positive leads. Connecting it the wrong way, will cause this circuit to not work. Connect the negative lead of the LED to the horizontal rail on which the resistor is connected and connect the positive lead to an adjacent rail. Repeat this process for all three LEDs. Now its time to complete the circuit. We are going to use output ports 13, 12 and 11 for the input signal. Connect the positive lead of the LED on the right to pin 13, the LED in the center to 12 and the LED on the left to pin 11. The circuit is now complete. Power on the Arduino Uno by connecting it to your computer using the USB cable. The LEDs on the board turn on and the board powers up. Before we work on our sketch, make sure to download the Arduino IDE for your specific operating system. I’ll leave a link to where you can download this software, in the description below. Once you’ve downloaded and installed the arduino IDE, go ahead and download the Sketch to run this program, using the link I’ve put in the description. 🤍 Open the downloaded file. The program first creates 3 variables. LED1, LED2 and LED3. This allows us to change the output pins, without having to modify the entire program. The code in the setup part of the program tells the arduino that pins 13, 12 and 11 will be outputs. The loop portion of the program is where the actual instructions live. The first three digitalwrite functions turn on one LED at a time with a 200ms delay between each of them turning on. The next three digitalwrite functions turn off the leds with a 300ms delay between each LED. Now you can change the delay between each LED to change the rhythm of the LEDs turning on and off. I’ve found that using 200ms and 300ms gives it a nice smooth rhythm. Now you’re ready to upload the program to the board. Now click on the Tools tab of the Arduino Window, make sure the Arduino Uno is selected as your board and make sure you select the COM port your board is connected to. Most of the times there will be one COM port available and that will be the one you need to select. Click on the upload button on the top left hand corner of the screen to upload the program to the Uno. A green progress bar on the lower right hand corner will indicate upload progress. And unless any errors appear in the black message bar at the bottom of the screen, your board should now be running the program and the LEDs should be turning on and off like you can see here. Hope this tutorial was useful. Please hit LIKE for more Arduino tutorials and subscribe to stay tuned.

Arduino Tutorial 1: Setting Up and Programming the Arduino for Absolute Beginners


You guys can help me out over at Patreon, and that will keep this high quality content coming: 🤍 This is a tutorial series for absolute beginners. We show complete newbies how to get an arduino up and running, and in this lesson you will write your first three programs. You can get the following Elegoo kit, to follow these lessons and play along at home 🤍 You can see details of this lesson on our WEB site HERE: 🤍 [Disclosure of Material Connection: I am a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to This means if you visit the link and purchase the item, I will receive an affiliate commission. Regardless, I only recommend products or services I use personally and believe will add value to my readers. #Arduino

Arduino Modbus RTU Slave Example


Control an Arduino Uno I/O with a PLC using Modbus RTU (Modbusino library). In this case, I use a WAGO PFC200 as the Modbus RTU Master, using the easy new configurator in Codesys. This example controls a PWM output to pulse an LED, however could easily be modified to control a small servo or any other device capable of interfacing with an Arduino Uno. DIN Rail Mount for Arduino: 🤍 🤍

How I2C Communication Works and How To Use It with Arduino


🤍 ► Find more details, circuit schematics and source codes here. If you enjoy and find the content that I make useful, please consider supporting me on Patreon: 🤍 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. You can watch the following video or read the written tutorial below. Visit for more Tutorials, Tips, Projects and How It Works videos: ► 🤍 Like my page on Facebook: ► 🤍 Add me on Google+: ►🤍 Music: Aduro by Jens Kiilstofte (

Arduino Workshop - Chapter One - Hello World Example


The full Arduino Workshop in step-by-step format can be found here 🤍 In the final section of this chapter, we'll talk through using the Arduino IDE to upload your first program to your Arduino. We're official retailers for Arduino in Australia - powered by makers, for makers! 🤍

Arduino Modbus RTU Slave Simple Example How to try modbus algorithm with arduino


All example code and much more information about modbus is available here: 🤍

Arduino TFT LCD Touch Screen Tutorial


In this Arduino Tutorial we will learn how to use TFT LCD Touch Screen with Arduino. 🤍 ► Find more details, circuit schematics and source codes here. Collection of Arduino Projects: 🤍 If you enjoy and find the content that I make useful, please consider supporting me on Patreon: 🤍 Parts list (check website article for full list, affiliate links): 3.2″ TFT Touch Display: 🤍 TFT Display Mega Shield: 🤍 Arduino Board: 🤍 3.2″ TFT Touch Display: 🤍 TFT Display Mega Shield: 🤍 Arduino Board: 🤍 Visit for more Tutorials, Tips, Projects and How It Works videos: ► 🤍 Like my page on Facebook: ► 🤍 Music: Aduro by Jens Kiilstofte (

Arduino as ISP


Using an Arduino board as an 'In System Programmer' or ISP. Visit for full tutorial 🤍 Like my videos? Please consider supporting Notes and Volts on Patreon 🤍 Uses Arduino IDE version 1.0.3

Arduino Traffic Light Project (a Practical Example of Organizing Your C++ Code)


You can turn on subtitles if my accent is hard to understand. Github page: 🤍 Music by Epidemic Sound (🤍)

Arduino Interrupts Tutorial


Dear friends welcome to this Arduino Interrupt Tutorial. In this video we are going to learn how to use interrupts with Arduino, an advanced but extremely useful feature of the Arduino. There is a lot to cover, so without any further delay let's get started! But what is an interrupt? Most microprocessors have interrupts. Interrupts let you respond to external events while doing something else. Suppose you are sitting at home waiting for the new ESP32 board, you have ordered a few days ago, to arrive at your mailbox. You are very excited so you check your mailbox every ten minutes to see if the board has arrived. This procedure is called polling, and we were using this technique a lot in our projects. But what if we had told the mailman to ring the doorbell at his arrival? This way, we are free to do anything we want and at the time the board arrives at the mailbox we get notified and we can use it at once. This example explains exactly how an interrupt causes a processor to act. 💻 Code & Parts: 🤍 Want to learn to code? 👨‍💻 Check my new YouTube channel: 🤍 🎮 My Android Game: 🤍

Using Servo Motors with Arduino


Learn to use Servo Motors with an Arduino. Directly, and with a PCA9685 I2C Servo Driver. Accompanying article with code: 🤍 More articles and tutorials: 🤍 Join the conversation on the forum: 🤍 Subscribe to the newsletter and stay in touch: 🤍 Today we’ll be making things move with Servo Motors! Analog servo motors are inexpensive little powerhouses that can be perfect when you're designing something that needs to move. They pack a lot of torque for their size and their shaft position can be pretty accurately controlled. We will start out by taking a look at how analog servo motors work and what kind of signal we’ll need to control them. We will also learn how to read the specs so that we can choose the best servo motor for our application. There are two types of servo motors we will look at - conventional servos that rotate 180 or 270 degrees and continuous rotation servo motors. Then it's time for the experiments. We will use a couple of the example sketches written for the Arduino Servo library to show just how easy it is to control a servo motor with an Arduino. We will also examine a method of controlling LOTS of servo motors, the PCA9685 16-channel PWM controller board. As its name would imply this board lets you control 16 devices like servo motors and it interfaces to your Arduino or Raspberry Pi using the versatile I2C bus. And if 16 servos still isn’t enough you can cascade up to 62 of these boards to drive an unimaginable 992 servo motors with just one Arduino! I’ll settle for a more reasonable 4 servo motors, the 4 servo motors in the MeArm that I built in an earlier video. I’ll show you how to build a controller for the MeArm using an Arduino Uno and a PCA9685 board. Here is the Table of Contents for this video: 00:00 - Introduction 02:14 - Servo Motor Basics 07:26 - Understanding Servo Specifications 09:25 - Servo Tester Demo 14:09 - Arduino Sweep Sketch 18:56 - Arduino Knob Sketch 25:12 - The PCA9685 30:05 - MeArm Controller As always you'll find a detailed article on the DroneBot Workshop Website at 🤍 It includes the sketches we cover in the video in an easy to download ZIP file as well as detailed explanations and links to other useful resources. And speaking of useful resources please sign up for the DroneBot Workshop newsletter at 🤍 . I hope you enjoy the video, and if you haven’t already please subscribe to the YouTube channel.

Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #1 Beginner's Guide


I show a few examples of what you can do with a Nextion display and Arduino, and how to do it. For this 1st tutorial I will only send data from Arduino to the display. Note: On the video I said "microseconds", but it's actually milliseconds. - Buy the Nextion 3.5" Enhanced: 🤍 - Buy Arduino nano: 🤍 Recommended Tools: - Electronic Parts Tester (ESR LCR-T4): 🤍 - Breadboard (good quality): 🤍 - Storage Case for Jumper Wire: 🤍 - Multimeter (Fluke 17B+): 🤍 - Rigol DS1054Z Digital Oscilloscope: 🤍 Note: As an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases. Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #2 Sending Data To Arduino: 🤍 Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #3 RTC and EEPROM (Enhanced Version): 🤍 Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #4 Custom Gauge And Play Video: 🤍 Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #5 Troubleshooting: 🤍 Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #6 A Project From Scratch: 🤍 My example nextion project file #1: 🤍 My example arduino sketch file #1: 🤍 My jet engine gauges nextion project: 🤍 My jet engine gauges arduino sketch: 🤍 Quick Start Guide: 🤍 Nextion Instruction Set: 🤍 🤍 FAQ: Why I am not using any library? The official library is too complicated. Sending data without the library it’s actually easier and straight forward. Why I am not showing how to send data from the nextion display to arduino? For that, I would have to use the nextion library, and actually it's easier to send data to the display without the library. The tutorial for sending data from the display to arduino is on my 2nd video of this series. Why I didn’t connect the blue cable to the Arduino board? For two reasons: 1st on this tutorial we are not transmitting anything from the Nextion display to the Arduino board so TX on the display can remain disconnected. 2nd the Arduino Nano (and Arduino Uno) only have one serial port that we also use to send the sketch. If you connect the TX blue cable of the display to Arduino RX it’s going to create a conflict and the uploading of the sketch it's going to fail. What model is your display? It's the 3.5" enhanced version NX4832K035. Website: 🤍 Patreon: 🤍

Using Rotary Encoders with Arduino


Rotary encoders are versatile devices that can be used both as controls and as instruments to measure the rotation of a DC motor. Today I will show you how to do both of those things using rotary encoders and an Arduino. Complete article with code - 🤍 More articles and tutorials: 🤍 Join the conversation on the forum: 🤍 Subscribe to the newsletter and stay in touch:🤍 We will look at two types of rotary encoders today. The first one is a very common control that looks a bit like a potentiometer but, as you will see, is much more accurate and versatile. The second rotary encoder we’ll examine is attached to the back of the DC Gearmotor I’m using to build my DB1 robot. Both encoders work on similar principles. I’ll show you how rotary encoders can determine both the position and direction of rotation by using and comparing two output pulses. Then we will create and run a few Arduino sketches to put them to use. In the first sketch, we will see how to read the value from a rotary encoder control. Next, we will add a servo motor and precisely control its position with a rotary encoder. After that, we will bring out the servo motor encoder. We will look at the output pulses on an oscilloscope, then we will connect it to an Arduino to build a tachometer of sorts, reading the RPM of the motor. Here is the Table of Contents for today's video. 00:00 - Introduction 02:15 - Rotary Encoder Operation 06:13 - Basic Rotary Encoder Control Sketch 12:09 - Controlling a Servo Motor 18:40 - Rotary Encoder on a DC Gear Motor 21:08 - Reading RPM from a Motor As usual, you will find all of the code in a detailed article on the DroneBot Workshop website at 🤍 While you're there don’t forget to sign up for the newsletter at 🤍 . And if you haven't subscribed to the YouTube channel then now is the time! Just hit the Subscribe button and you’re in the club! Hope you enjoy the video, thanks for watching!

Arduino LCD Tutorial | How To Control An LCD


🤍 ► Find more details, circuit schematics and source codes from my official website. If you enjoy and find the content that I make useful, please consider supporting me on Patreon: 🤍 Parts list (check website article for full list, affiliate links): 16×2 Character LCD: 🤍 Arduino Board: 🤍 Breadboard and Jump Wires: 🤍 16×2 Character LCD: 🤍 Arduino Board: 🤍 Breadboard and Jump Wires: 🤍 In this Arduino LCD Tutorial we will learn how to connect an LCD (Liquid Crystal Display) to the Arduino board. LCDs like these are very popular and broadly used in electronics projects as they are good for displaying information like sensors data from your project, and also they are very cheap. Visit for more Tutorials, Tips, Projects and How It Works videos: ► 🤍 Like my page on Facebook: ► 🤍 Add me on Google+: ►🤍 Music used: Aduro by Jens Kiilstofte ( Circuit schematics made in: Fritzing

Star Printing using Arduino || Arduino Programming || Arduino Programming C C++


Arduino Programming Shorts are here : 🤍 Arduino Programming are here : 🤍 Python Programming Shorts are here: 🤍 Basics of Electronics videos are here : 🤍

Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #2 Sending Data To Arduino


I show a few examples on how you can send data from the Nextion display to the Arduino board and vice versa. This time I use the nextion library, but only to receive data from the display. To send data to the display I still prefer sending it without using the library (like I showed on my 1st tutorial), so this tutorial is a mix of both techniques. Note: On the video I said "microseconds", but it's actually milliseconds. - Buy the Nextion 3.5" Enhanced: 🤍 - Buy Arduino nano: 🤍 Recommended Tools: - Electronic Parts Tester (ESR LCR-T4): 🤍 - Breadboard (good quality): 🤍 - Storage Case for Jumper Wire: 🤍 - Multimeter (Fluke 17B+): 🤍 - Rigol DS1054Z Digital Oscilloscope: 🤍 Note: As an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases. Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #1 Beginner's Guide: 🤍 Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #3 RTC and EEPROM (Enhanced Version): 🤍 Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #4 Custom Gauge And Play Video: 🤍 Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #5 Troubleshooting: 🤍 Nextion+Arduino Tutorial #6 A Project From Scratch: 🤍 My example nextion project file #2: 🤍 My example arduino sketch file #2: 🤍 Nextion library (Original): 🤍 Nextion library (My copy): 🤍 Nextion library configuration file for Arduino Uno/Nano: 🤍 You put this file on the "ITEADLIB_Arduino_Nextion-master" folder, that is on your library folder. Quick Start Guide: 🤍 Nextion Instruction Set: 🤍 🤍 FAQ: What model is your display? It's the 3.5" enhanced version NX4832K035. Website: 🤍 Patreon: 🤍

ESP8266 WiFi Access Point Examples with the Arduino IDE


Code examples - 🤍 HTML to Arduino convert - 🤍 It turns out that 'Likes' and 'Shares' actually help the channel so, if you want to, please click the thumbs up or share the video. I don't have a Patreon or a donate thingy, I get by fine. That said, if you are mega rich and fancy donating something I would find useful then feel free to check out my Amazon wishlist (No pressure) - 🤍 If you want to get in contact Twitter is probably the best way 🤍mrdavidjwatts 🤍

PID control on arduino


How to setup an PID library on an arduino link to code: 🤍

Arduino Nano 33 IoT - Getting Started


The Arduino Nano 33 IoT is an advanced 32-bit version of the original Nano, with integrated Bluetooth, Wifi, RTC, and IMU. Article with code: 🤍 More articles and tutorials: 🤍 Join the conversation on the forum: 🤍 Subscribe to the newsletter and stay in touch: 🤍 The workshop has returned with a look at the Arduino Nano 33 IoT board, a pin-for-pin low-voltage version of the original Arduino Nano board. This powerful update to an old classic features a 32-bit SAMD21 microcontroller with an integrated Real Time Counter. Arduino has added WiFi, Bluetooth, and an IMU (Inertial Measurement Unit) to this little gem, making it ideal for remote control and IoT applications. This board also lives up to its name, as it is compatible with the Arduino Cloud IoT services. We won’t be covering that today, however, as that's a subject for another video. In this video, we will look at the Arduino Nano IoT board, and examine the similarities and differences between it and the original Nano. We will set up the Arduino IDE, install some libraries, and give the board a test. Here is what we will be doing today: 00:00 - Introduction 03:11 - Arduino Nano 33 IoT 09:22 - Arduino IDE Setup 14:01 - WiFi Scan 17:39 - WiFi Connect 19:42 - WiFi Real-Time Clock 24:34 - Accelerometer & Gyroscope 28:44 - Bluetooth Scan 31:52 - Bluetooth Central & Peripheral 39:01 - Conclusion This is an easy board to work with, and we will be using it in a few IoT projects that you will be seeing very soon. Hope you enjoy the video, which you can now see in 4K! Bill

2N2222 NPN Transistor as a switch - Arduino example with LED Flash


How to use the 2N2222 NPN transistor as a switch. The video will go over the use of the 2N2222 transistor to switch a bright LED Flash on and off. We will first switch the 2N2222 using a push button, and then will transition to test with with an Arduino. *Note that the LED flash used in this example is a ready-to-use component with a built-in resistor, which is why a separate resistor is not needed. Related Blog Post: 🤍 Items used in this video (affiliate links): *As an Amazon & Ebay Associate I earn from qualifying purchases. Arduino UNO: 🤍 🤍 Hilitchi Transistors Assortment Kit: 🤍 🤍 Electronic Component Kit: 🤍 🤍 Amprobe AM-510 Multimeter: 🤍 🤍 Amprobe TL35B Test Leads with Alligator Clips: 🤍 🤍 Breadboard (Elenco 9440): 🤍 🤍 Chapters: 0:00 Intro 0:29 Example Info 1:58 Circuit and Breadboard (without Arduino) 4:35 Math/Analysis 6:54 Test 1 (without Arduino) 7:15 Voltage & Current measurements 10:11 Circuit & Breadboard (with Arduino) 12:57 Arduino code 13:48 Test 1 (with Arduino)

Using Arduino with Node-RED to create a Simple Web Dashboard


This is an introductory video that attempts to demonstrate a very simple example of how to connect an Arduino UNO to Node-RED, using a serial connection via USB cable (i.e. exactly the same way you would normally upload a new sketch to your Arduino board). The Arduino can write data, such as the readings of any sensors, to the serial connection using the Serial.print command. Instead of simply showing this data on the Arduino IDE Serial Monitor, this data can be received by the Node-RED server running on a PC which can then trigger a whole range of other hardware, evaluate complex logic, or display the current state of the device in a browser-based graphical dashboard. This makes it ideal for controlling and monitoring Arduino-based props in an escape room, for example. Node-RED is free, open-source software that can be downloaded from 🤍 In this tutorial, I'll just create a very simple webpage containing one text node, whose value changes between 0 and 1 depending on whether a Reed switch attached to the Arduino detects a magnet or not. In future videos, I'll extend this example to more complex cases of sending multiple sensor values, how to send data from Node-RED to Arduino, and alternative connection methods such as MQTT. For an example of other ways in which Node-RED can be used in Escape Rooms, check out: - 🤍 - 🤍 Timings - 00:00-01:29 Introduction and hardware explanation 01:30-05:45 Arduino Code 05:46-07:10 Demonstration output using Arduino IDE serial monitor 07:11-12:05 Creating the Node-RED flow 12:06-12:52 Wrapup This video was made possible due to the generous support of my amazing patrons: 🤍

The Watchdog Timer on Arduino


In this video we take a look at the Watchdog Timer on Arduino and the three different ways to configure it. We show a simple example using the Watchdog Timer and you can find the code from the example at the ForceTronics Blog 🤍

Arduino Analog Inputs


This is a tutorial about analog signals and how to read them using the Arduino. It also contains a brief explanation about analog signals and the component in charge of the analog to digital conversion. Components and mounting schematics were made using Fritzing: 🤍 Thanks for watching!

Using The 3.5" LCD With Touchscreen As An Input Device | Arduino Uno


MOD-ED is a new series where we take a look at different products that can be used when working on DIY electronics projects. In this video, we take a look at using the 3.5" LCD that also has a resistive touchscreen interface. We start by learning about the module and we then test out the various demos that are available to use. Finally, we use the button example sketch to control an external LED that is connected to pin 13. Relevant Links: Touchscreen: 🤍 LCD Reference: 🤍

Arduino Lesson 4 - If Statements


The 4th in a series of tutorials to help you understand the basics of the Arduino uno. In this session we will be covering if statements in the context of digitalReads. By the end of this session you will be able to write code to turn and LED on and off using a button. You can apply this theory to a number of more complex functions which we will go over in the next tutorial. Enjoy!

Using with Arduino | Part 1


Want to learn more? Check out our courses! 🤍 *Get the code, transcript, challenges, etc for this lesson on our website* 🤍 We designed this circuit board for beginners! Kit-On-A-Shield: 🤍 SHOP OUR FAVORITE STUFF! (affiliate links) - Get your Free Trial of Altium PCB design Software 🤍 We use Rev Captions for our subtitles 🤍 Arduino UNO R3: Amazon: 🤍 Newegg: 🤍 Budget Arduino Kits: Amazon:🤍 Newegg:🤍 Multimeter Options: Amazon: 🤍 Newegg: 🤍 Helping Hands: Amazon: 🤍 Newegg: 🤍 Soldering Stations: Amazon: 🤍 Newegg: 🤍 AFFILIATES & REFERRALS - ►Audible Plus Free trial: 🤍 ►Join Honey- Save Money 🤍 ►Join Honey- Save Money 🤍 ►Download Glasswire for Free:🤍 FOLLOW US ELSEWHERE - Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Are you trying to use to get data from a serial port to your Arduino? Maybe you’re using the Arduino Serial Monitor window and sending in data, or maybe you’ve got a program running on your raspberryPi sending data via serial to your Arduino board. How do you use to receive the data, and piece it together correctly? In this lesson you will learn exactly how to use to receive data from the serial port and stitch it together as one value. AN OVERVIEW WHAT WE’LL COVER: The big picture of serial communication The serial buffer and Serial.available Developing a protocol and strategy for reading in data from the serial port Implement the strategy in Arduino code BONUS: How to convert the serial data from a string to an integer THE BIG PICTURE OF SERIAL COMMUNICATION Let’s take a step back from, and talk about Serial Communication. Serial communication is the process of sending one bit of data at a time, sequentially, from one place to another. Like say, sending data from your raspberryPi to a connected Arduino, or vice versa. USB is one of the most common methods used for serial communication, hence the name Universal Serial Bus. Using Arduino we can easily send and receive data over a USB cable with the built-in Arduino Serial Library. Now if you don’t know what an Arduino library is, it’s basically a bunch of code that has been bundled together, because it is often used together. Imagine you were a barber, maybe you have a specific drawer in your barber shop for all your hair cutting tools. Every time somebody walks in for a haircut, you know exactly where to look, in that hair cutting drawer, and all your tools are right there. Maybe you have another drawer with all the stuff you need for dying peoples hair, when someone walks in and asks to get their hair dyed red, you know exactly which drawer to open. Same thing with Arduino libraries. Arduino libraries put together a bunch of software functions that help you with specific tasks. SERIAL LIBRARY FUNCTIONS For serial communication, we can use the built-in Arduino Serial library. The Serial library has functions like: Serial.begin() Serial.available() Serial.parseInt() Serial.parseString() Serial.parseFloat() Serial.print() Serial.captCrunch() OK, we know that Serial Communication over USB is how we can talk between one device and another, and we know that the Arduino Serial library is the set of tools we’ll use for serial communication. But where does the data that comes from another device actually go on the Arduino? THE SERIAL BUFFER The answer is the serial buffer, or perhaps more precisely, the serial receive buffer. When bits of data start streaming in from your computer, a piece of hardware on your Arduino called a UART will assemble each of the 8 bits into a byte, and store those bytes for you in the Serial Receive Buffer. The serial receive buffer can hold 64 bytes. The data you send from your computer, to your Arduino, will end up in the serial receive buffer. How do you get this data? That is where comes in. SERIAL.READ() is a function of the Serial library. What it does is read out the first available byte from the serial receive buffer. When it reads it out, it removes that byte from the buffer. Say you had sent the phrase “Sub Sandwich” to your Arduino. This means you had put 12 bytes into your serial receive buffer. CONTINUED… 🤍

OLED Displays with Arduino - I2C & SPI OLEDs


OLED (Organic Light Emitting Diode) displays have a lot of advantages over LCD and traditional LED displays. Today we will learn how to use OLED displays with our Arduino projects. We’ll also build an OLED Temperature and Humidity Meter. Article with code: 🤍 More articles and tutorials: 🤍 Join the conversation on the forum: 🤍 Subscribe to the newsletter and stay in touch: 🤍 OLED displays a bright, lightweight, and easy to read in almost any lighting condition. They come in all sizes, from huge wall-sized OLED televisions to thumbnail-sized status displays. Today we will work with three small OLED displays: - A 128x32 monochrome display that uses I2C - A 128x64 dual-color display that also uses I2C - A Waveshare 1.5 inch 128x128 monochrome display that can use either I2C or SPI I’ll explain how an OLED differs from a regular LED and how it is ‘organic”. It doesn’t have anything to do with growing OLEDs without pesticides! Next, we’ll look at some I2C OLEDs and experiment with them, using some excellent libraries from Adafruit. After that, we will look at a very nice OLED display from Waveshare. It’s the largest display we’ll examine today and it can be used with either I2C or SPI. I will demo it in SPI mode using the demo code provided by Waveshare. The example sketches provided with the libraries do a nice job of showing off the display's capabilities but they can be a little overwhelming to reverse-engineer for your own scripts. So to help I‘ve put together a very simple project to display simple text on the display, you can use it as the basis for your own Arduino OLED display projects. The project is a temperature and humidity meter that uses the 128 x 64 dual-color OLED as a display. It uses an I2C temperature and humidity sensor so the wiring is super-easy. I'll go over the code for that in detail so you can see how it writes values to the OLED display. Here is the Table of Contents for today's video: 00:00 - Introduction 02:20 - How OLEDs Work 06:19 - Look at OLED Displays 08:50 - OLEDs to Arduino with I2C 11:45 - Adafruit OLED Library 18:22 - I2C OLED Demos 24:27 - Waveshare OLED to Arduino with SPI 31:38 - OLED Temp & Humidity Meter As always there is a detailed article on the DroneBot Workshop website that accompanies this video, you can find it at 🤍 It covers everything in the video and you can also download the code for the temperature and humidity meter from the Resources box a the bottom of the article. While you are there please sign up for the DroneBot Workshop Newsletter. It’s not a sales letter, it’s my way of keeping in touch with you to let you know about what's coming up in the workshop. You can sign up at 🤍 Lots of changes coming up in the workshop soon so if you haven’t subscribed to the YouTube channel yet please do so you don’t miss out on anything. Hope you enjoy the video! Bill

Arduino Basics: analogReference()


In this video we use the analogReference() function to make a low voltage sensor: "more sensitive". Actually it just increases the resolution of the sensor. This code used in this video, and the code used in all my videos is available for you to download: 🤍 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "VC60B Insulation Tester" 🤍 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-

NRF24L01 with Arduino, NRF24L01 Pinout, Interfacing, and Programming Examples, NRF24L01 Tutorial


Order High-Quality PCBs: 🤍 🤍 Download Circuit Diagrams and Programs: “NRF24L01 and Arduino” 🤍 Previous tutorial based on NRF24LO1 and Arduino: Diy RC plane using Arduino and NRF24L01 Transceiver Module: 🤍 Support me on Patreon and get access to hundreds of projects: 🤍 sign up for a free account and download hardware designing and programming books: 🤍 * free Amazon Business Account: 🤍 Project Description: The NRF24L01 Wireless transceiver modules are quite famous among the RC planes and RC car builders. In my last video, I designed a low-cost multi-channel transmitter and receiver for the RC plane using Arduino and a pair of NRF24L01 Transceiver Modules. These NRF24LO1 transceiver modules when in line of sight give you about 1km range. The wireless transmitter and receiver I designed in my previous video can be used for controlling the UP-Down, Left-Right, and Brushless DC Motor speed control. Amazon Purchase links: * NRF24L01 Transceiver Modules 🤍 Arduino Uno 🤍 Arduino Nano 🤍 Potentiometer 🤍 Other Must-Have Tools and Components: Arduino Uno, Nano, Mega, Micro "All types of Arduino Boards": 🤍 Top Arduino Sensors: 🤍 Super Starter kit for Beginners 🤍 Top Oscilloscopes 🤍 Variable Supply: 🤍 Digital Multimeter: 🤍 Top Soldering iron kits: "best" 🤍 Top Portable drill machines: 🤍 Jumper Wires: 🤍 3D printers: 🤍 CNC Machines: 🤍 Electronics Accessories: 🤍 Hardware Tools: 🤍 DISCLAIMER: This video and description contain affiliate links, which means that if you click on one of the product links, I will receive a small commission. This helps support the channel and allows me to continue to make videos like this. Thank you for your support! For More Projects and Tutorials visit our Website: 🤍 Follow me on Facebook: 🤍 mail me: engrfahad🤍 About the Electronic Clinic: Electronic Clinic is the only channel on YouTube that covers all the engineering fields. Electronic Clinic helps the students and other professionals to learn electronics designing and programming. Electronic Clinic has tutorials on Arduino Raspberry PI image processing gsm based projects Bluetooth based projects esp8266 projects Nodemcu projects robotics desktop application designing and programming Project Related Tags: #nrf24l01 #nrf24l01withArduino #nrf24l01Pinout NRF24L01 with Arduino NRF24L01 pinout NRF24L01 Arduino programming NRF24L01 with Arduino Nano NRF24L01 Tutorial NRF24L01 getting started tutorial NRF24L01 based transmitter and receiver NRF24L01 based RC plane NRF24L01 datasheet NRF24L01 specifications NRF24L01 wireless NRF24L01 and Arduino together NRF24L01 programming using Arduino NRF24L01 connection with Arduino NRF24L01 connection with Arduino Nano NRF24L01 interfacing with Arduino Uno and Arduino Nano NRF24L01 range NRF24L01 for RC plane NRF24L01 for RC car how to use NRF24L01 with Arduino Arduino with NRF24L01 Arduino NRF24L01 Arduino NRF24L01 programming Arduino NRF24L01 interfacing Arduino NRF24L01 connection NRF24L01 for sensor monitoring sensor monitoring using NRF24L01 and Arduino Arduino and NRF24L01 based Sensor Monitoring NRF24L01 two-way communication two-way communication using NRF24L01 Long-Range wireless communication using NRF24L01 Transceiver modules 1Km range NRF24L01 transmitter and receiver 1000 meters NRF24L01 transceiver modules NRF24L01 uses NRF24L01 based project NRF24L01 applications NRF24L01 based remote controller NRF24L01 with Arduino and potentiometer NRF24L01 with Arduino and pushbutton

BLINKING THE ONBOARD LED - Arduino tutorial #1


Learn step-by-step to program the built-in LED with the Arduino IDE. Download code and course material from 🤍 The Arduino for beginners tutorials series guides you through the world of Arduino. A video is around 10 minutes and shows you step-by-step how to build the circuit and write the code. The website contains the course material, circuit diagram, Arduino code and shopping list of all the components used in the tutorial. ⬇️ Arduino code, circuit diagram and part list 🤍 👉 More tutorials and projects on 🤍 🇳🇱 Bekijk deze tutorial in het Nederlands op 🤍 CHAPTERS: 00:00 Components needed 00:12 What is an Arduino? 00:51 Components on Arduino board 02:35 The Arduino IDE 03:30 Blink example 05:56 Upload sketch to the Arduino 08:14 Blink sketch running on the Arduino COMPONENTS 🇨🇳 Arduino Uno (clone) 🤍 🇳🇱 Arduino Uno (clone) 🤍 #arduino #BasOnTech

Pololu LED Strip: Arduino Examples


This video shows using Pololu's addressable LED strip with an Arduino Uno. The specific LED strip used in this video has been replaced by newer ones, however, the general instructions for using the LED strips still apply. You can find all our LED strips here: 🤍 You can find the rest of the products used in the video at the following links: * LED Strip (now discontinued, see comment above): 🤍 * Arduino Uno: 🤍 * Wall Power Adapter: 5VDC, 3A, 5.5×2.1mm Barrel Jack, Center-Positive: 🤍 * Male-Female Jumper Wires: 🤍

FT800 Arduino Signal Application example


Using the default FT800 Arduino Signal App example

PWM with shift registers for Arduino: ShiftPWM example 1


This is a demo of the example included with the ShiftPWM library for Arduino. With ShiftPWM you can control up to 768 outputs with PWM. A new improved version can be found at

Arduino Knight Rider Example with Code (Most Viewed)


me link eken code download karaganna 🤍

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