Microchip Get Launched projects have been busy! Read to learn about a tiny ATmega644/1284-based board for Arduino, a USB-CAN interface device, and a multi-purpose stereoscopic camera case.
644 Narrow and 1284 Narrow can bring huge RAM, FLASH, and EEPROM resources, plus extra connectivity to your project, all in a small footprint. Narrow boards use both LDO Voltage Regulators and ATmega microcontrollers to achieve this goal. Support this live campaign today.
CANtact Pro is an isolated, two-channel, high-speed USB to Controller Area Network (CAN) device which supports CAN, CAN-FD, and single-wire CAN. Using a Microchip CAN transceiver, CANtact Pro allows you to interact with anything that speaks CAN: This includes cars, trucks, robotics components, industrial control systems, and much more. Learn more about CANtact Pro and subscribe for a launch alert.
StereoPi is a stereoscopic camera system for the Raspberry Pi that uses a LAN9513 Microchip USB Interface IC. And now, there’s a great enclosure for your StereoPi setup, in stock and ready to order. The StereoPi AnyCase Kit comes with a ton of options to fit your unique project needs. It was desiged for quick prototyping, so you can assemble your setup in just ten minutes, before you go to your 3D printer or laser cutter machine.
Assemble any case with 25, 65, 120, or 200 mm stereobase, or for 360 degree video with just a screwdriver. Learn more and order your AnyCase.
PhyWhisperer-USB targets side-channel power analysis and fault injection in USB-connected security devices, by acting as a cycle-accurate triggering and monitoring tool. Using Microchip’s ATSAM3U1C as the high-speed USB interface to the host PC provides more flexibility than an FTDI device, since you can run code on the microcontroller for other tasks.
A Microchip USB3500 front-end provides a simple parallel interface to the Xilinx Spartan 7S15 FPGA, which allows the device to monitor USB traffic in real-time and, in the future, could even allow the PhyWhisperer-USB to transmit USB traffic (including invalid packets). Learn more and start hardware sniffing with PhyWhisperer.
Does your project showcase Microchip components? If so, you could be eligible to enter the Microchip Get Launched electronics design program! Microchip makes great electronic components and we’re looking for equally great examples of how they’re enabling new, innovative products in the real world.
Your personal open hardware PCB assembly machine
A low-cost dev kit for Microchip's PolarFire SoC, a low-power FPGA integrated with a hardened quad core 64-bit RISC-V microprocessor subsystem
Open source, programmable, eight-key keypad with backlighting, underlighting, and OLED screen
The smallest ATmega644/1284-based boards
A versatile dev board with everything you need to design custom IoT protocols & gateways
A shield for Adafruit's Feather boards for making complex robots with ease
A tiny, CircuitPython-compatible ARM Cortex-M4 module
A hardware-based USB 2.0 monitor & trigger platform, controlled from Python
A USB hub with per-port power and data disconnects + dev board + I²C, GPIO, and SPI bridges
A 4-axis stepper motor driver for creative coders
Minimalist Wi-Fi Nixie Clock
Combine LED strips to create a huge display that acts as a regular video monitor.
A secure PolarFire SoC (FPGA + RISC-V) Linux-capable SBC and SoM
Affordable remote energy monitoring for your entire home
An open source, expandable, easy-to-use Programmable Logic Controller
A tiny, open source, Arduino-compatible ATmega1284P dev board with USB Type-C for programming and power
A portable hardware kit for experimenting with pneumatics
An open source robotics and automation controller for Raspberry Pi.
A single-board computer in the Adafruit Feather form factor
An open source neurostimulator for students, researchers, and hobbyists interested in neuroscience
An open source stereoscopic camera based on Raspberry Pi
An affordable, high-performance current & magnetic field probe
Portable, DIY, open hardware retro-gaming console
The long-range LoRa® wall switch powered by coin cells and the Arduino IDE