Arduino Basic Training
The Arduino Basics course will teach the basics of using the Arduino microcontroller board, an open source electronics platform that uses a simple programming language and a variety of sensors and motion modules to control and interact with the physical world. A basic Arduino course will typically cover the following topics.
Introduction of Arduino Basic Training
Introducing the Arduino board and its components Setting up the Arduino development environment Basic programming concepts, such as variables, loops and functions Input and output methods, including working with sensors and actuators Communicating with the Arduino board via serial communication Basic projects such as LED control, sensor reading and motor control Tips and tricks for troubleshooting and debugging By the end of the Arduino Fundamentals course, students should have a good understanding of the Arduino platform and be able to create simple projects using the Arduino board. Burraq Engineering Solutions is an engineering institute providing Arduino basic Training courses in Lahore Pakistan. It is worth noting that Arduino has a wide range of libraries and shields that can be used for different purposes such as Ethernet, Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, GSM, GPS etc. The foundation course can also cover some of the popular libraries to get an idea of what can be achieved with the board. Regenerating responses
Arduino Basic Training Course Details
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Arduino Basic Training Course Outline
- Introduction to Arduino and its family
- Intro AND installation of Arduino IDE
- Intro to embedded C language
- Digital Input and Outputs
- Use of serial monitoring
- LED blinking
- Traffic light signal
- Analog IOs (Resolution)
- Interfacing of LM35
- LCD interfacing
- Filters for Analog sensors
- Introduction to Servo and Stepper motors
- Servo motor Control
- Stepper motor Control
- DC motor direction control
- DC motor speed control
- Introduction to H-Bridge
- Design of relay module and potential divider
- Using rain & rain sensor
- Integrating Proximity sensor with Arduino
- Interfacing of Tsop remote senor
- Bluetooth module
- Ultrasonic sensor
- Light control with LDR
- Interfacing of Analog sensors with Arduino
- Measuring temperature with RTD sensor
Anyone who begins to deal with the world of electronics and microcontroller programming will come across the term “Arduino” relatively quickly. In the following you will find out what is behind Arduino and why it is worth starting with. Arduino, on the other hand, is a whole platform based on open source licenses . Both software and hardware (specifications) can therefore be freely used and adapted. The hardware, however, is not a whole computer, just a microcontroller . These Arduino boards are basically only designed for one very simple matter: They can read input signals and derive output signals from them. In practice, this means that the boards receive input in the form of sensor data (temperature, humidity, etc.) or by pressing a button or a Twitter message fed in by the software. For the output side, for example, motors are available that can retract or extend a roller blind, adjust the lighting or the like. Very often Arduino projects are about automation, about interaction with the outside world. To implement this, there is the Arduino Programming Language and an associated development environment. An important aspect is the open source background : both the source code of the software and the plans for the hardware can be used by everyone and adapted to personal needs a dream for hobbyists.
Arduino is a “platform” for electronics and microcontroller projects. This platform includes, on the one hand, the Arduino electronic boards and, on the other hand, the Arduino software with which the boards can be programmed. Arduino originally comes from Italy, hence the term: “Arduino” was the name of the bar where the developers who started Arduino always met.
The basis for projects is usually the Arduino Uno. The board has an ATmega328P micro
controller, runs with the typical 5 volts, has 14 input / output connections (I / O pins),
32 kilobytes of flash memory, USB connection and runs at a moderate 16 megahertz –
even the specs show the difference to the Raspi. In addition to the Uno, there are many othe
r official (!) Boards, such as the Genuino 101 for around 30 euros, which is based on an Intel
microcontroller and, for example, supports Bluetooth and has a gyroscope on board.
And for mini projects, the Arduino Nano is a real miniature for 20 euros, which is otherwise
similar to the Uno.
On the software side, it looks much clearer. There is the Arduino IDE and the Arduino Web Editor , which is nothing more than the IDE in the cloud. Essentially, the Arduino language is a series of C / C ++ functions and so the devices can also be programmed directly with C / C ++.The web editor is simple but functional – and filled with helpful examples.In short: Arduino is a handicraft platform made up of various microcontroller boards, hardware extensions and a programming language including its own IDE – and gigantic documentation, thanks to a huge user base. By the way: Arduinos are often seen in the company of Raspis. One takes care of any calculations, the other controls the equipment.
The great thing about Arduino is: the entire platform is “open source”. This means that the circuit diagrams and layouts of the hardware boards are freely accessible and anyone can use or modify them for their own purposes. That is why there are countless cheaper “imitators” of the original that are based on the open source platform. The reason for disclosure is because the thought behind Arduino is educational rather than commercial. Everyone, whether pupil, designer, artist or hobbyist can realize their project with Arduino with a little training.
The small boards offer numerous possibilities. With special sensors, LED lamps and motors, the Mini-PC can be expanded and used in a useful way.The required Arduino software is ⦁ open source and therefore runs under Windows,Mac, Linux and Co. To develop the programs, you need knowledge of the C ++language.If you have written a small program on the PC for the Arduino, you can then transfer it to the board via USB. Individual components such as sensors or lamps are then controlled via the software.With the small Arduinos you can do a lot of technical gadgets, but dealing with the hardware is not that easy. You can find a good introduction to the topic in suitable forums or YouTube tutorials.
Arduino Basic Training
- Fee: 15,000
- Duration: 1 Month
- Timing: 9AM-11AM, 11AM-1PM, 1PM-3PM, 3PM-5PM, 5PM-7PM, 7PM-9PM