These AVR software engineers depend on Thomas Fischl's USBasp structure and interface with your PC's USB port. Not exclusively are they very conservative (70x20mm), yet the plan is extremely rich. The USB interface is accomplished by utilizing an atmega8 processor and the rest is done in firmware.
Being an Open source equipment (OSHW) venture, discharged under the GNU General Public License, you are allowed to download the schematic and firmware from Thomas' site, yet then you have a chicken and egg issue. With the end goal to stack the USBASP firmware onto the atmega8 on the software engineer, yes you gotten it, you require an AVR developer. Considerably simpler to get one completely assembled and modified.
A portion of the highlights include:
Enables you to peruse or compose the microcontroller EEPROM, firmware, intertwine bits and bolt bits
Support for Windows, Mac OS X and Linux (will take a shot at Windows 8.1)
5 KB/sec most extreme compose speed
Programming controlled SCK alternative to help focuses with low clock speed (< 1.5MHz)
10 stick ISP interface (complies with standard ISP 10-stick pinout)
The most recent Window Drivers are completely marked, so you can utilize them on Windows Vista or more with no issues. The driver will take a shot at both 32 and 64 bit stages. On Linux And Mac OS X no part driver is required, simply utilize AVRdude and determine the right port.
The software engineer will work with a wide assortment of Atmel AVR microcontrollers including the Atmega8a andAtmega168a. A full rundown is accessible on the details tab. The developer will likewise work with an assortment of programming including
Included with the programmer is a 10 pin ISP cable, as shown in the main photo. The programmer is ideal for use with our AVR development board and kits.
At Protostack we like to eat our own dogfood, so we use the USBASP programmers extensively. Every one of our AVR tutorials was done using a USBASP programmer. We really like them and hope you will too.
||70 x 20 x 9mm
||AVRDude 5.2 or higher