We'd like to appolozise for the delay in the production of the BLYST Nano sensor board. Initially, the design was based on the TDK MPU-9250, but by the time Crowd Supply campaign started that chip was announced end of life. Read the full update.
First, we'd like to thank you all very much for your support of the BLYST Nano. Read the full update.
Thanks you very much all for your support. The campaign is ending soon. After the campaign the price might be higher. Please help us to keep the price low by placing your pledge, as we need more volume for that. Read the full update.
The IDAP-Link has a special mode that allows flashing the nRF5x series via the COM port with a terminal program that support sending raw text files such as the CoolTerm. It is especially useful when you need to flash the nRF5x on a computer that does not have all the IDAP software installed. Here is how to use that mode. Read the full update.
Most, if not all, tiny modules are designed with compromises. They usually have two options: more I/O and hard to solder, or fewer I/O and easier to solder. The BLYST Nano, on the other hand, is design to be easy to solder without compromising I/O. The video below shows how easily you can hand solder it on the breakout board. Read the full update.
Electronics and computer programming began as a hobby in my teenager days. Read the full update.
This campaign is now live! Meet BLYST Nano - the finger-tip sized ARM Cortex-M4F module with BT 5, BT Mesh, 30 I/O, and more. Read the full update.