PIC Basic Projects: 30 Projects using PIC BASIC and PIC BASIC PRO

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Elsevier, Feb 24, 2011 - Computers - 376 pages
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Covering the PIC BASIC and PIC BASIC PRO compilers, PIC Basic Projects provides an easy-to-use toolkit for developing applications with PIC BASIC. Numerous simple projects give clear and concrete examples of how PIC BASIC can be used to develop electronics applications, while larger and more advanced projects describe program operation in detail and give useful insights into developing more involved microcontroller applications.
Including new and dynamic models of the PIC microcontroller, such as the PIC16F627, PIC16F628, PIC16F629 and PIC12F627, PIC Basic Projects is a thoroughly practical, hands-on introduction to PIC BASIC for the hobbyist, student and electronics design engineer.
  • Packed with simple and advanced projects which show how to program a variety of interesting electronic applications using PIC BASIC
  • Covers the new and powerful PIC16F627, 16F628, PIC16F629 and the PIC12F627 models

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good book dat


1 Microcontroller systems
2 The PIC microcontroller family
3 PIC microcontroller project development
4 PicBasic and PicBasic Pro programming
5 PicBasic and PicBasic Pro projects
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Page 27 - By loading a value into the TMRO register we can control the count until an overflow occurs. The formula given below can be used to calculate the time it will take for the timer to overflow (or to generate an interrupt) given the oscillator period, value loaded into the timer and the prescaler value. Overflow time...
Page 15 - You should always try to find the model which satisfies your minimum requirements and the one which does not offer more than you may need. For example, if you require a microcontroller with only 8 I/O pins and if there are two identical microcontrollers, one with 8 and the other one with 16 I/O pins, you should select the one with 8 I/O pins. Although there are several hundred models of PIC microcontrollers, the family can be broken down into three main groups, which are: • 12-bit instruction word...

About the author (2011)

Dogan Ibrahim graduated from the University of Salford with First Class Honours in Electronic Engineering. He then completed an MSc course in Automatic Control Engineering at the University of Manchester, and PhD in Digital Signal Processing at the City University in London. Prof Ibrahim worked at several companies and gained industrial experience before returning to the academic life. Prof Ibrahim is currently a Fellow of the IET, and a Chartered Electrical Engineer. His interests are in the fields of microcontroller based automatic control, digital signal processing, and computer aided design. Dogan Ibrahim has been a lecturer at South Bank University, London, and Principal Research Engineer at GEC Hirst Research Centre. Prof Ibrahim is the author of over 70 technical books in the fields of microcontrollers and electronic engineering. He is currently a systems consultant, carrying out consultancy work to various firms in London.

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