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There are so many great platforms for creating digitally enabled devices that it has become hard to figure out which one to use. Arduino is maybe one of the most famous but it is based on ATMEL Microcontrollers. The goal of this project is to bring the simplicity of Arduino language to the Microchip PIC® microcontrollers with built-in USB hardware. Read more...
|8-bit: Pinguino 2550, Pinguino 4550, Pinguino 26J50, Pinguino 47J53||32-bit: PIC32MX (MIPS family)|
|Do-It-Yourself Pinguino boards||Commercially available Pinguino boards|
|Pinguino I/O Mapping, Pin numbers||Pinguino schematics|
The Pinguino IDE is a rolling release (with some milestones) which supports both 8- and 32-bit Pinguino boards. You can get the latest development release from the Google Code Subversion (SVN) repository:
- from your SVN Manager using this URL: http://pinguino32.googlecode.com/svn/ide
- from your Terminal : svn checkout http://pinguino32.googlecode.com/svn/ide your-pinguino-directory
- from the IDE menu (if you launched the IDE with the --dev true option) : Pinguino > Check for Updates.
The Pinguino IDE is also available for download as a complete package.
- How to install a bootloader on your Pinguino board: if you made your own Pinguino or damaged the bootloader, you need to install a bootloader. Commercial Pinguino boards already have a bootloader installed, but you might want to update it.
- How to install the Pinguino Integrated Development Environment (IDE) on your Windows, Linux or OS X computer.
- Uploading your programs using the Pinguino IDE and bootloader.
- Getting started with using and programming your Pinguino.
- Programming your Pinguino using the SDCC compiler toolchain or the MikroElektronika toolchain (without using the Pinguino IDE).