Teensy 3.6 CAN-Bus FD Demo Board With 2.8" TFT LCD
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This CAN-Bus FD demo board with 2.8" TFT LCD is based on the Microchip MCP2517 stand-alone CAN FD controller.
The demo board features the Teensy 3.6 plug-in module.
The Teensy is a breadboard-friendly development board with a large number of features in a small package. Each Teensy 3.6 comes pre-flashed with a bootloader allowing to program it through the onboard USB connection; there is no need for an external programmer.
Users can program the Teensy working with their favorite program editor using C, or they can install the Teensyduino add-on for the Arduino IDE and develop Arduino sketches.
The 32-bit, 180MHz ARM Cortex MCU processor supports several features, for instance, multiple channels of Direct Memory Access, various high-resolution ADCs, and an I2S digital audio interface. There are also four separate interval timers plus a delay timer. Furthermore, all digital pins have interrupt capability and are 3.3 VDC tolerant.
The stand-alone controller provides 31 FIFOs, configurable as transmit or receive buffers. The chip communicates via the 20-MHz SPI with the host controller.
The demo board comes with an on-board voltage regulator (6 VDC to 24 VDC input). It is equipped with a 120-Ohm termination resistor and a 5-way navigation switch. The supplier provides also demo software and a CAN FD traffic generator.
- Onboard Teensy 3.6
- Onboard 2.8" Colour TFT display
- Microchip MCP2517FD CAN FD controller
- CAN 2.0B
- Onboard voltage regulator - 6 VDC to 14 VDC input range
- 120 Ohm terminator
- Navigation joystick
Understanding And Using The Controller Area Network Communication Protocol
This book to offers a hands-on guide to designing, analyzing and debugging a communication infrastructure based on the Controller Area Network (CAN) bus.
Although the CAN bus standard is well established and currently used in most automotive systems, as well as avionics, medical systems and other devices, its features are not fully understood by most developers, who tend to misuse the network.
This results in lost opportunities for better efficiency and performance.
- Offers the first comprehensive guide to bridging the gap between theory and implementation of the widely accepted Controller Area Network (CAN) bus;
- Provides examples and best practices for design of communication systems, as well as time and reliability analysis of communication on the CAN bus
- Improves the reader’s ability to design, analyze and debug a communication infrastructure based on the CAN bus;
- Focuses on the practical implementation of the communication stack for CAN and the implications of design choices at all levels, from the selection of the controller, to software development and architectural design.
The authors offer a comprehensive range of architectural solutions and domains of analysis. It also provides formal models and analytical results, with thorough discussion of their applicability, so that it serves as an invaluable reference for researchers and students, as well as practicing engineers.