Guide.ArduinoNano History

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June 28, 2013, at 01:50 PM by Roberto Guido - corrected typo. Thanks Timothy Tucker for feedback
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If you have an Arduino Nano 3.0, you'll need to select Arduino Duemilanove or Nano w/ ATmega32 from the Tools > Board menu. If you have an Arduino Nano 2.x, select Arduino Diecimila, Duemilanove, or Nano w/ ATmega168. Select the correct serial port selected from the Tools > Serial Port menu. Then simply press the upload button in the Arduino environment. The board will automatically reset and the sketch will be uploaded. If you have any problems, see the troubleshooting guide.

to:

If you have an Arduino Nano 3.0, you'll need to select Arduino Duemilanove or Nano w/ ATmega328 from the Tools > Board menu. If you have an Arduino Nano 2.x, select Arduino Diecimila, Duemilanove, or Nano w/ ATmega168. Select the correct serial port selected from the Tools > Serial Port menu. Then simply press the upload button in the Arduino environment. The board will automatically reset and the sketch will be uploaded. If you have any problems, see the troubleshooting guide.

August 15, 2009, at 04:17 PM by David A. Mellis -
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Connecting the Arduino Nano to a computer with a Mini-B USB cable. Note the blue power LED underneath the board.

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Connecting the Arduino Nano 2.2 to a computer with a Mini-B USB cable. Note the blue power LED underneath the board.

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To connect the Arduino Nano to your computer, you'll need a Mini-B USB cable. This also provides power to the board, as indicated by the blue LED on the bottom.

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To connect the Arduino Nano to your computer, you'll need a Mini-B USB cable. This also provides power to the board, as indicated by the blue LED (which is on the bottom of the Arduino Nano 2.x and the top of the Arduino Nano 3.0).

August 15, 2009, at 04:16 PM by David A. Mellis -
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This is a preliminary guide and will be updated and expanded in the next few days.

The various components of the Arduino Nano.


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To upload a sketch to the Nano, make sure you have the Arduino Diecimila option selected from the Tools > Board menu and the correct serial port selected from the Tools > Serial Port menu. Then simply press the upload button in the Arduino environment. The board will automatically reset and the sketch will be uploaded, as with the Arduino Diecimila. If you have any problems, see the troubleshooting guide.

For more details on the Arduino Nano, see the hardware page.

to:

If you have an Arduino Nano 3.0, you'll need to select Arduino Duemilanove or Nano w/ ATmega32 from the Tools > Board menu. If you have an Arduino Nano 2.x, select Arduino Diecimila, Duemilanove, or Nano w/ ATmega168. Select the correct serial port selected from the Tools > Serial Port menu. Then simply press the upload button in the Arduino environment. The board will automatically reset and the sketch will be uploaded. If you have any problems, see the troubleshooting guide.

For more details on the Arduino Nano, see the hardware page.

June 21, 2008, at 07:36 PM by David A. Mellis -
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June 21, 2008, at 07:36 PM by David A. Mellis -
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June 21, 2008, at 07:35 PM by David A. Mellis -
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The various components of the Arduino Nano.

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Connecting the Arduino Nano to a computer with a Mini-B USB cable. Note the blue power LED underneath the board.

June 21, 2008, at 07:27 PM by David A. Mellis -
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June 18, 2008, at 04:34 PM by David A. Mellis -
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June 18, 2008, at 04:29 PM by David A. Mellis -
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To upload a sketch to the Nano, make sure you have the Arduino Diecimila option selected from the Tools > Board menu and the correct serial port selected from the Tools > Serial Port menu. Then simply press the upload button in the Arduino environment. The board will automatically reset and the sketch will be uploaded, as with the Arduino Diecimila. If you have any problems, see the troubleshooting guide.

to:

To upload a sketch to the Nano, make sure you have the Arduino Diecimila option selected from the Tools > Board menu and the correct serial port selected from the Tools > Serial Port menu. Then simply press the upload button in the Arduino environment. The board will automatically reset and the sketch will be uploaded, as with the Arduino Diecimila. If you have any problems, see the troubleshooting guide.

For more details on the Arduino Nano, see the hardware page.

June 18, 2008, at 04:28 PM by David A. Mellis -
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Guide to the Arduino Nano

This is a preliminary guide and will be updated and expanded in the next few days.

To connect the Arduino Nano to your computer, you'll need a Mini-B USB cable. This also provides power to the board, as indicated by the blue LED on the bottom.

To upload a sketch to the Nano, make sure you have the Arduino Diecimila option selected from the Tools > Board menu and the correct serial port selected from the Tools > Serial Port menu. Then simply press the upload button in the Arduino environment. The board will automatically reset and the sketch will be uploaded, as with the Arduino Diecimila. If you have any problems, see the troubleshooting guide.

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