GSM/GPRS/GNSS/Bluetooth HAT for Raspberry Pi
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This HAT for the Raspberry Pi features multi communication functionalities such as GSM, GPRS, GNSS, and Bluetooth.
It enables the Raspberry Pi to easily make telephone calls, send messages, connect to wireless Internet, global position, transfer data via Bluetooth, and more.
The module comes with a power adapter, micro USB cable, GSM antenna, GPS antenna and Bluetooth antenna.
- Raspberry Pi connectivity, compatible with Raspberry Pi 2B/3B/3B+/Zero/Zero W
- Supports SMS, phone call, GPRS, DTMF, HTTP, FTP, MMS, email, etc.
- Support GPS, COMPASS, Glonass, LBS base station positioning, omni-positioning
- Bluetooth 3.0, supports data transferring through Bluetooth
- Onboard USB TO UART converter CP2102 for UART debugging
- 6x LEDs for indicating the module working status
- SIM card slot for 1.8V/3V SIM card
- RTC with backup battery holder
- Baudrate auto detection (1200bps ~115200bps)
- Control via AT commands (3GPP TS 27.007, 27.005, and SIMCOM enhanced AT Commands)
- Supports SIM application toolkit: GSM 11.14 Release 99
- Comes with development resources and manual (examples for Raspberry Pi/Arduino/STM32)
- GSM 850/EGSM 900/DCS 1800/PCS 1900 MHz
- Quad-band auto search
- Compliant to GSM phase 2/2+
- Emitting power
- Class 4 (2W @ GSM 850/EGSM 900 MHz)
- Class 1 (1W @ DCS 1800/PCS 1900 MHz)
- GPRS connectivity
- GPRS multi-slot class 12 (default)
- GPRS multi-slot class 1~12 (configurable)
- GPRS data feature
- Downlink speed: max 85.6kbps
- Uplink speed: max 85.6kbps
- Coding schemes: CS-1\CS-2\CS-3\CS-4
- Supports PAP (Password Authentication Protocol) for PPP connection
- Supports PBCCH
- Supports USSD
- Supports: MT/MO/CB/Text/PDU mode
- SMS storage: SIM card
- Voice encode/decode mode: Half Rate\Full Rate\Enhanced Full Rate\Adaptive muti rate
- Supports echo cancellation
- Supports noise reduction
- Receiver type
- 33 tracking channels
- 99 acquisition channels
- GPS L1 C/A code
- Tracking: -165 dBm
- Cold starts : -148 dBm
- Cold starts : 28s (typ.)
- Hot starts : < 1s
- Warm starts: 26s
- Horizontal position : <2.5m CEP
- Integrates AT commands
- Compliant to Bluetooth specification3.0 + EDR
- Supports SPP, OPP, HFP/HSP, etc.
- Operating voltage: 5 VDC
- Operating temperature: -40°C ~ 85°C
- Storage temperature: -45°C ~ 90°C
- Dimensions: 30.2mm x 65mm
- SIM868 module
- ZMM5V1: regulator diode
- SMF05C: TVS diode
- CP2102: USB TO UART converter
- MP1482: power chip
- NDC7002N: voltage level translator
- GPS status indicator
- NET indicator:
- flashes fast when the module starts up
- flashes slowly after GSM register succeed
- STA module working status indicator
- SIM868 UART Tx/Rx indicator
- Power indicator
- SIM868 control button: press the button and hold for 1s, to startup/shutdown the SIM868
- Raspberry Pi GPIO connector
- SIM card slot
- USB TO UART interface
- 3.5mm earphone/mic jack
- GNSS antenna connector
- Bluetooth antenna connector
- GSM antenna connector
- CR1220 battery holder: for RTC backup battery
- UART selection switch
- A: control the SIM868 through USB TO UART
- B: control the SIM868 through Raspberry Pi
- C: access Raspberry Pi through USB TO UART
- User Manual (PDF)...
- Schematic (PDF)...
- PWRKEY Script (.rar)...
- 3D Drawing (.zip)...
- SIM868 PPP Dail-up Networking
- Electronic Logging Device Concept: Small Form-Factor ELD Based On Raspberry Pi With CAN Bus Port And GSM/GPRS/GNSS Support...
Internet of Things Programming Projects: Build modern IoT solutions with the Raspberry Pi 3 and Python
The Internet of Things (IoT) has managed to draw the attention of researchers and tech enthusiasts since it effectively combines traditional networks with instruments and devices.
In the Internet of Things Programming Projects, we unleash the power of Raspberry Pi and its programming language Python to build winning projects. The first part of the book introduces the Raspberry Pi, and the reader learns how to set it up, and then jump right into Python programming. Then, the reader dives into real-world computing by creating a simple “Hello World” application utilizing flashing LEDs.
As you make your way through the chapters, you go back to an age when analog needle meters governed the world of data display. You learn how to retrieve weather data from a web service and present it on an analog meter, and build a home security system using the Raspberry Pi. Another project comes with a modern twist, where we employ the Raspberry Pi to send a signal to a web service that transmits a text when someone is at the door. In the final project, you take what you have discovered in the preceding two projects and create an IoT robot car that you can use to observe what is happening when you are away from home.
By the end of this book, the reader is quite skilled in virtually every possible way to make an IoT project stand out.