This is the mother of all JTAG Programmers for ARMs - and it’s about 1/10th the price of other programmer/debuggers with the same functionality! This programmer/debugger is the first on market three-in-one USB JTAG debugger, offering JTAG; RS232 (full modem signals supported) port; and power supply all in one compact device.
It can be used as a power supply to ARM targets working in the voltage range of 2.0 to 5.0 V DC with three jumper selectable power supplies: 5V 9V and 12VDC. USB source current is limited with resetable fuse at 300mA, at the different output voltage the maximum current i..
This PIC programmer, from Cana Kit, is a professional USB PIC Programmer offering ZIF (Zero Insertion Force) sockets, an ICSP header, and an ICD2 port for easy PIC programming. The programmer is 100% compatible with MPLAB (PICkit 2 interface), and therefore can program practically any PIC microcontroller including the PIC16F84A, PIC16F628, PIC18F458 and PIC16F877.
This PIC Programmer uses a USB port for power and connection to the computer, as opposed to the traditional serial port, eliminating the need for a separate power supply. The programmer offers in-circuit programming with a wide ran..
This is the new PICkit 3 from Microchip. If you want an official programmer from Microchip, this is it! The PICkit 3 allows debugging and programming of PIC and dsPIC microcontrollers using the powerful graphical user interface of the MPLAB Integrated Development Environment (IDE). The MPLAB PICkit 3 is connected to a PC using a full speed USB interface and can be connected to the target via an Microchip debug (RJ-11) connector (compatible with MPLAB ICD 2/ 3 and MPLAB REAL ICE). The connector uses two device I/O pins and the reset line to implement in-circuit debugging and In-Circuit Serial P..
Pogo pins make life so much easier when you are trying to program without having to solder a single thing, and when you attach them to an In-system programming (ISP) adapter they become instantly better, this simple kit allows you to do just that. Introducing the ISP Pogo Adapter, a simple and easy way to adapt pogo pins to a 6-pin ISP header allowing you to program an IC still without soldering a header to do so.
We’ve also included a labeled SIP header row and a 6-pin molex cable for you to be able to use your Arduino (or other single-board microcontroller) as an ISP device!
The ATtiny45 and 85 are a couple of really cool little MCUs but did you know you can program them in Arduino? That’s right, now you can shrink your Arduino projects down to “tiny size” by moving your code straight over to these small but capable ICs. The standard method for programming the ATtiny ICs involves a breadboard, lots of jumper wires and a hardware programmer, but David Mellis over at MIT Media Lab has simplified the process by laying out this handy USB programmer.
The Tiny AVR Programmer plugs directly into your USB port and provides a programming socket for the ATTiny45 and 85. J..
Replacement: None. We do not have a direct replacement for this programmer. Check here for our other AVR programmers. We retired this product due to slow sales. This page is for reference only.
AVR-PG2B is a programmer based on Atmel’s AVR ISP parallel port design. It takes the power supply from target board. The connector is 2x5 pin with 0.1" step and Atmel STKxxx compatible layout.
Dimensions: 50x30 mm (2x1.3") + 20 cm (8") cable
Documents:avr-pg2b.pdf, AVR-PG2 schematic, AVR ICSP connector
Software: FREE PonyProg from Claudio Lanconelli
Supported Devices: Most Atmel AVR microcontrollers ..
AVR-PG1B is programmer based on serial port PonyProg design. It takes the power supply from the target board. The connector is 2x5 pin with 0.1" step and Atmel STKxxx compatible layout.
Dimensions: 45x30 mm (1.7x1.2") + 20 cm (8") cable
Supported Devices: The currently supported devices by PonyProg software, which can be programmed by AVR-PG1B are:
AT90S2313, AT90S2323, AT90S2343
AT90S2323, AT90S2343, AT90S2333
ATmega103, ATmega161, ATmega163, ATmega323, ATmega128, ATmega8, ATmega16, ATmega64
This is a low cost USB-based JTAG programmer for ARM processors based on the OpenOCD platform.
Dimensions: 50x40 mm (2x1.6") + 20 cm (8") JTAG cable
Debug all ARM microcontrollers supported by OpenOCD
High speed USB 2.0 with lower lattency time, RTCK adaptive JTAG clock up to 30Mhz and higher throughput achieve x3-x5 times faster programming speed than ARM-USB-TINY, can be used with all ARM devices for programming and debugging.
Uses ARM’s standard 2x10 pin JTAG connector
supports ARM targets working in voltage range 2.0 – 5.0 V DC
software supported by OpenOCD (open source) debu..
This PIC programmer, from Cana Kit, is a professional, compact USB PIC Programmer offering a 20-pin ZIF (Zero Insertion Force) socket for easy PIC programming. The PIC Programmer is 100% compatible with Microchip’s MPLAB IDE, and the PICkit 2 interface, and can program all popular PIC 5V microcontrollers including the PIC16F84A, PIC16F628, PIC18F458 and PIC16F877.
This PIC Programmer uses a USB port for power and connection to the computer, as opposed to the traditional serial port, eliminating the need for a separate power supply. The PIC Programmer offers In-circuit programming through a s..
Used for programming, this cable allows the PICAXE to be connected to any computer with a serial port. The folks at PICAXE have developed a very convenient way to develop with PIC microcontrollers! By placing a small bootloader onto the IC, the user can download new PICAXE code onto the IC over a serial connection. This cable has a standard DB9 connection on one end, and a 3.5mm audio connection on the other. Works with all PICAXE development boards...
MicroView, essentially an Arduino with a built-in display, is a tiny, enclosed piece of technology used to create a large assortment of electronics and programming projects. We understand that a lot of you really want to make the MicroView your own and get inside and reprogram it. We also, however, understand that that is not such an easy feat, luckily that’s where the MicroView Bootloading Kit comes in. This is an all-in-one kit that includes everything you will need to easily open and add, change, or remove a bootloader to/from your MicroView.
Each MicroView Bootloading Kit includes four ba..
The PICAXE USB programmer allows PICAXE micros to be programmed from any platform (Windows and Linux). The programmer uses the FT232R and will show up on your computer as a new COM port. Under windows - you’ll need to install FTDI drivers but it’s really easy!
This board is effectively the same thing (once you add the miniUSB cable and 3.5mm audio cable) as the PICAXE USB Programming Cable. The difference is this board has two on-board LEDs to show the serial data (TX and RX) being passed back and forth. Why buy this board? Because blinky things are better.
If you’re looking to play with PICAXE microcontrollers on a computer with only USB, look no further! The PICAXE USB programming cable allows PICAXE micros to be programmed from any platform (Windows and Linux). The cable has the FT232R embedded into the USB connector and will show up on your computer as a new COM port. If you’re using Windows you’ll need to install some drivers, which can be found on the PICAXE download page below, it’s really easy!
PICAXE Download Page
AVR-ISP500 is a fast and reliable USB AVR programmer, and works directly with AVR Studio. It is recognized as a STK500 programmer and programs all AVRs. It emulates USB CDC so no drivers are required and works under Windows, Linux and MacOS. If you do not want to use AVRStudio you can use AVR-ISP500 with AVRdude.
Dimensions: 45x30 mm (1.7x1.2") + 20 cm (8") cable
Connects to PC via USB 2.0 Full speed
Uses Atmel’s 2x5 pin ICSP and 2x3 connector layout
AVR ICSP 10 pin connector
This new version uses an SMD 5x2 header. This is a simple to use USB AVR programmer. It is low cost, easy to use, works great with AVRDude, and is tested extensively on a Windows desktop. Based on Dick Streefland’s USBtiny and Limor Fried’s USBtinyISP. This is a low-cost programmer designed for those on a tight budget.
This programmer works really well for ATmega168 and ATmega328 and should work with all the AVR micros supported by AVRDUDE. The microcontroller-to-be-programmed can be any AVR with 64K or less of flash. The ATmega328 on an Arduino Uno or RedBoard works perfectly, but the ATme..