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DFRduino Nano (Arduino Nano Compatible)

SKU: DFR0010

$28.51 AUD, inc GST

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DFRduino Nano (Arduino Nano Compatible)
28.51 AUD

SKU: DFR0010

$28.51 AUD, inc GST
Ships today (delivered by Mon, 12th of Dec)
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Introduction

The DFRduino Nano USB Microcontroller V3.1 (ATMega 328) is a breadboard ready version of the Arduino mini with integrated USB. The Nano has everything that the Diecimila has (electronically) with more analog input pins and an on-board +5V AREF jumper. The Nano automatically senses and switches to the higher power supply, so there is no need for a power select jumper.

 

The nano's pin layout works well with the Mini or the Basic Stamp (TX, RX, ATN, GND on one top, power and ground on the other). The DFRobot DFRduino Nano USB Microcontroller V3.1 (ATMega 328) can be powered via the mini-B USB connection, 6-20V unregulated external power supply (pin 30), or 5V regulated external power supply (pin 27). The power source is automatically selected to the highest voltage source.


Version History
  • v3.0 - improved the analog port pin mapping to be compatible with original Arduino Nano
  • v3.1 - changed the Mini USB port to Micro USB port

FEATURES

  • Automatic reset during program download
  • Power OK blue LED on the bottom
  • Green (TX), red (RX) and orange (L) LED
  • +5V to AREF jumper
  • Auto sensing/switching power input
  • Small mini-B USB for programming and serial monitor (cable not included)
  • ICSP header for direct program downloads
  • Power OK blue LED on the bottom
  • Standard 0.1” spacing DIP (breadboard friendly)
  • Manual reset switch

Specification

  • Microcontroller: Atmel Atmega328-20AU
  • Operating Voltage (logic level): 5V
  • Input Voltage (recommended): 7-12V
  • Input Voltage (limits): 6-20V
  • Digital I/O Pins: 14 (of which 6 provide PWM output)
  • Analog Input Pins: 8
  • DC Current per I/O Pin: 40 mA
  • Flash Memory: 32 KB (of which 2KB used by bootloader)
  • SRAM: 2 KB
  • EEPROM: 1 KB
  • Clock Speed: 16 MHz

Documents

Parts List
  • DFRduino Nano V3     x1

This product is listed in:

Documentation and Resources:
  • Arduino vs. Raspberry Pi
  • One of the big questions in DIY electronics circles is which DIY platform is going to be the best for me? And the two biggest platforms right now is Arduino and Raspberry Pi. Whilst at first glance they might seem the same; circuit board with some el...
  • Arduino, Learn the Lingo
  • Getting into the Arduino environment is a lot of fun but with so many acronyms and slang terms its easy to get confused. Knowing this first hand, I have put together a glossary of sorts for terms relating to Arduino, if you are new to the Arduino pla...
  • How to Use a Logic Level Shifter/Converter
  • So you’ve got your microcontroller/development board ready to go, you’ve got your sensors and external components and you’re ready to build an IoT device to make the world your slave. But hang on a minute, the sensor you have only o...
  • Arduino with LattePanda
  • Ah, Arduino and LattePanda coming together at last. What could be better? Well along with the fact that your LattePanda is a fully fledged Windows 10 computer so you can program any Arduino board you want as normal, one of the best things about Latte...
  • Potentiometers and the Arduino Uno
  • Variable resistors come in all shapes and sizes, and they all do the same basic job. They allow you precisely control voltage/current flow within a circuit. The most common type of variable resistor we see in DIY electronics is the Potentiometer, or ...
  • Coffee Grinder With Arduino
  • Using a few bits and pieces, this ordinary coffee grinder now has two presets to run the motor for a programmable length of time. The idea being that the grinder running for a set amount of time will deliver a certain amount of coffee each button press meaning the beans can be stored unground, keeping them fresher for longer. I completed this project for a friend, Ian, who lives for coffee. Ian wanted the same functionality in h...
  • The Hipster Coaster
  • We wanted to make a interactive display of the fun that can be had with DIY projects to take to Sydney Mini Maker Faire. We decided to do so by utilising the TinkerKit Braccio from Arduino.org, alongside some 3D Printing ingenuity, for an engaging display for all ages. Enter the Hipster Coaster in all its glory.   All the parts were printed seperately on our family of Lulzbot 3D Printers, later stuck together using a mi...

Product Comments

Documentation and Resources:
  • Arduino vs. Raspberry Pi
  • One of the big questions in DIY electronics circles is which DIY platform is going to be the best for me? And the two biggest platforms right now is Arduino and Raspberry Pi. Whilst at first glance they might seem the same; circuit board with some el...
  • Arduino, Learn the Lingo
  • Getting into the Arduino environment is a lot of fun but with so many acronyms and slang terms its easy to get confused. Knowing this first hand, I have put together a glossary of sorts for terms relating to Arduino, if you are new to the Arduino pla...
  • How to Use a Logic Level Shifter/Converter
  • So you’ve got your microcontroller/development board ready to go, you’ve got your sensors and external components and you’re ready to build an IoT device to make the world your slave. But hang on a minute, the sensor you have only o...
  • Arduino with LattePanda
  • Ah, Arduino and LattePanda coming together at last. What could be better? Well along with the fact that your LattePanda is a fully fledged Windows 10 computer so you can program any Arduino board you want as normal, one of the best things about Latte...
  • Potentiometers and the Arduino Uno
  • Variable resistors come in all shapes and sizes, and they all do the same basic job. They allow you precisely control voltage/current flow within a circuit. The most common type of variable resistor we see in DIY electronics is the Potentiometer, or ...
  • Coffee Grinder With Arduino
  • Using a few bits and pieces, this ordinary coffee grinder now has two presets to run the motor for a programmable length of time. The idea being that the grinder running for a set amount of time will deliver a certain amount of coffee each button press meaning the beans can be stored unground, keeping them fresher for longer. I completed this project for a friend, Ian, who lives for coffee. Ian wanted the same functionality in h...
  • The Hipster Coaster
  • We wanted to make a interactive display of the fun that can be had with DIY projects to take to Sydney Mini Maker Faire. We decided to do so by utilising the TinkerKit Braccio from Arduino.org, alongside some 3D Printing ingenuity, for an engaging display for all ages. Enter the Hipster Coaster in all its glory.   All the parts were printed seperately on our family of Lulzbot 3D Printers, later stuck together using a mi...

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Unit 18, 132 Garden Grove Parade
Adamstown
NSW, 2289
Australia

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