Guide.ArduinoPro History

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May 31, 2010, at 09:30 PM by Equipo Traduccion -
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May 31, 2010, at 09:29 PM by Equipo Traduccion -
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Arduino Pro está diseñado para usuarios avanzados que requieren flexibilidad y bajo costo. Viene con el mínimo de componentes (sin puerto USB o pines de conexión) para mantener los costos bajos. Es una buena opción si deseas dejar la placa instalada en algún proyecto. Ten en cuenta que existen diferentes tipos de placas operando a diferentes voltajes o velocidades de reloj. Así, debes saber si tienes la versión de placa a 3.3V /8 MHz o la versión 5V / 16 MHz.

to:

Arduino Pro está diseñado para usuarios avanzados que requieren flexibilidad y bajo coste. Viene con el mínimo de componentes (sin puerto USB o pines de conexión) para mantener los costes bajos. Es una buena opción si deseas dejar la placa instalada en algún proyecto. Ten en cuenta que existen diferentes tipos de placas operando a diferentes voltajes o velocidades de reloj. Así, debes saber si tienes la versión de placa a 3.3V /8 MHz o la versión 5V / 16 MHz.

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La placa no incorpora puerto USB, por lo que se requiere un conversor USB-TTL para poder cargar el sketch. Para la placa Arduino Pro 3.3V, esto puede ser un FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable o el SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (3.3V). (Probablemente también puedes salirte con la suya utilizando un conversor de 5V USB a serie con una caja de 3,3 V y viceversa, pero no se recomienda.)

Si se utiliza el cable FTDI en Windows, tendrás que hacer un cambio en la configuración para activar el auto-reset. Con la tarjeta conectada, abre el Administrador de Dispositivos (en Panel de Control> Sistema> Hardware), y busca el Puerto Serie USB en Puertos. Haz clic y selecciona Propiedades, luego en Configuración de Puerto> Opciones Avanzadas y selecciona Conjunto RTS en Cerrar en Opciones de Varios.

to:

La placa no incorpora puerto USB, por lo que se requiere un conversor USB-TTL para poder cargar el sketch. Para la placa Arduino Pro 3.3V, este puede ser un FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable o el SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (3.3V). (Probablemente también puedes salirte con la tuya utilizando un conversor de 5V USB-serial con una placa de 3,3 V y viceversa, pero no se recomienda.)

Si utilizas el cable FTDI en Windows, tendrás que hacer un cambio en la configuración para activar el auto-reset. Con la tarjeta conectada, abre el Administrador de Dispositivos (en Panel de Control> Sistema> Hardware), y busca el Puerto Serie USB en Puertos. Haz clic y selecciona Propiedades, luego en Configuración de Puerto> Opciones Avanzadas y selecciona Conjunto RTS en Cerrar en Opciones de Varios.

May 31, 2010, at 09:25 PM by Equipo Traduccion -
Changed lines 3-12 from:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. It comes with the minimum of components (no on-board USB or pin headers) to keep the cost down. It's a good choice for a board you want to leave embedded in a project. Please note that there are multiple variants of the board which operate at different voltages and clock speeds. You need to know if you have the 3.3V / 8 MHz version or the 5V / 16 MHz version.

Uploading Sketches

The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. For the 3.3V Arduino Pro boards, this can be a FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable or the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (3.3V). For the 5V Arduino Pro boards, use a TTL-232R USB - TTL Level Serial Converter or the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (5V). (You can probably also get away with using a 5V USB-to-serial convertor with a 3.3V board and vice-versa, but it's not recommended.)

If using the FTDI cable on Windows, you'll need to make one configuration change to enable the auto-reset. With the board connected, open the Device Manager (in Control Panels > System > Hardware), and find the USB Serial Port under Ports. Right-click and select properties, then go to Port Settings > Advanced and check Set RTS on Close under Miscellaneous Options.

For the 3.3V versions of the Arduino Pro, select Arduino Pro or Pro Mini (3.3V, 8 MHz) w/ ATmega328 or Arduino Pro or Pro Mini (3.3V, 8 MHz) w/ ATmega168 from the Tools > Board menu (depending on the microcontroller on your board). For the 5V versions of the Arduino Pro, select Arduino Duemilanove or Nano w/ ATmega328 or Arduino Diecimila, Duemilanove, or Nano w/ ATmega168.

to:

Arduino Pro está diseñado para usuarios avanzados que requieren flexibilidad y bajo costo. Viene con el mínimo de componentes (sin puerto USB o pines de conexión) para mantener los costos bajos. Es una buena opción si deseas dejar la placa instalada en algún proyecto. Ten en cuenta que existen diferentes tipos de placas operando a diferentes voltajes o velocidades de reloj. Así, debes saber si tienes la versión de placa a 3.3V /8 MHz o la versión 5V / 16 MHz.

Subida de Sketches

La placa no incorpora puerto USB, por lo que se requiere un conversor USB-TTL para poder cargar el sketch. Para la placa Arduino Pro 3.3V, esto puede ser un FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable o el SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (3.3V). (Probablemente también puedes salirte con la suya utilizando un conversor de 5V USB a serie con una caja de 3,3 V y viceversa, pero no se recomienda.)

Si se utiliza el cable FTDI en Windows, tendrás que hacer un cambio en la configuración para activar el auto-reset. Con la tarjeta conectada, abre el Administrador de Dispositivos (en Panel de Control> Sistema> Hardware), y busca el Puerto Serie USB en Puertos. Haz clic y selecciona Propiedades, luego en Configuración de Puerto> Opciones Avanzadas y selecciona Conjunto RTS en Cerrar en Opciones de Varios.

Para las versiones de Arduino Pro de 3,3 V, selecciona Arduino Pro or Pro Mini (3.3V, 8 MHz) w/ ATmega328 or Arduino Pro or Pro Mini (3.3V, 8 MHz) w/ ATmega168 en el menú Herramientas> Placa (según en el microcontrolador de tu placa). Para las versiones de Arduino Pro de 5V, seleccione Arduino Duemilanove or Nano w/ ATmega328 or Arduino Diecimila, Duemilanove, or Nano w/ ATmega168.

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An Arduino Pro connected to (and powered by) an FTDI USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable. The green and yellow wires align with the words "green" and "yellow" written underneath the pins.

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Un Arduino Pro conectado (y alimentado) por un FTDI USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable. El cable verde y amarillo deben conectarse en los pines indicados por las palabras "green" y "yellow" bajo los pines.

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The Arduino Pro connected to (and powered by) a SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (prototype version) and USB Mini-B cable.

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El Arduino Pro conectado (y alimentado) por un SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (versión prototipo) y un cable USB Mini-B.

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Power

The external USB-to-TTL serial convertor will power the Arduino Pro, regardless of the position of the switch. To use the board standalone, with no connection to a computer, it can be be powered by a battery or an external power supply (wall wart). You can solder the + and - wires of a battery connector to the corresponding holes on the board. For the 3.3V boards, you can connect a LiPo battery (with JST connector) to the JST jack. Alternatively, solder a DC power jack into the three large holes on the board, and connect a DC power supply (center positive). When the switch is in the "Batt" position, the board will draw power from an attached battery; when it is in the "Ext." position, power comes from an external power supply. In either position, the board can be powered by the 6-pin USB header.

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Alimentación

El conversor serie USB-TTL externo alimentará a Arduino Pro, independientemente de la posición del interruptor. Para utilizar la placa independiente, sin conexión a un ordenador, se puede alimentar por una pila o una fuente de alimentación externa (transformador). Puedes soldar los cables + y - de una batería a las correspondientes conexiones en la placa. Para las placas de 3.3V, se puede conectar una batería LiPo (con conector JST) al jack JST. Alternativamente, se puede soldar un conector de alimentación DC en los tres grandes agujeros en la placa, y conectar un adaptador de corriente (positivo centro). Cuando el interruptor está en la posición "Batt", la placa tomará el suministro de una batería que esté conectada; cuando esté en la posición "Ext.", la alimentación se tomará desde una fuente de alimentación externa. En ambas posiciones, la placa puede ser alimentada a través de los 6 pines del conector USB.

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A 3.3V Arduino Pro powered by a 2000 mAh LiPo battery from SparkFun.

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Un Arduino Pro 3.3V alimentado por una batería LiPo de 2000mAh from SparkFun.

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Connectors

Any standard 0.1" spaced header can be soldered to the holes on the Arduino Pro. To use every pin requires two 6-pin header and two 8-pin headers. Bare wire can also be soldered directly to the holes. Note that the header spacing is compatible with Arduino shields.

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Conectores

Cualquier conector header estándar de 0.1" de espaciado puede ser soldado a los orificios de la Arduino Pro. Para utilizar todos los pines se necesitan dos conectores header de 6 pines y dos de 8 pines. También pueden soldarse cables directamente a los agujeros. El espaciado de separación entre los orificios es compatible con las placas Arduino.

August 16, 2009, at 11:46 AM by David A. Mellis -
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For the 3.3V versions of the Arduino Pro, select Arduino Pro or Pro Mini (3.3V, 8 MHz) w/ ATmega328 or Arduino Pro or Pro Mini (3.3V, 8 MHz) w/ ATmega168 from the Tools > Board menu (depending on the microcontroller on your board). For the 5V versions of the Arduino Pro, select Arduino Duemilanove or Nano w/ ATmega328 or Arduino Diecimila, Duemilanove, or Nano w/ ATmega168'.

to:

For the 3.3V versions of the Arduino Pro, select Arduino Pro or Pro Mini (3.3V, 8 MHz) w/ ATmega328 or Arduino Pro or Pro Mini (3.3V, 8 MHz) w/ ATmega168 from the Tools > Board menu (depending on the microcontroller on your board). For the 5V versions of the Arduino Pro, select Arduino Duemilanove or Nano w/ ATmega328 or Arduino Diecimila, Duemilanove, or Nano w/ ATmega168.

August 16, 2009, at 11:46 AM by David A. Mellis -
Changed lines 3-4 from:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. It comes with the minimum of components (no on-board USB or pin header) to keep the cost down. It's a good choice for a board you want to leave embedded in a project. Please note that the boards operates at 3.3V (unlike most other Arduino boards, which use 5V); be careful when connecting external components.

to:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. It comes with the minimum of components (no on-board USB or pin headers) to keep the cost down. It's a good choice for a board you want to leave embedded in a project. Please note that there are multiple variants of the board which operate at different voltages and clock speeds. You need to know if you have the 3.3V / 8 MHz version or the 5V / 16 MHz version.

Changed lines 7-8 from:

The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor.

to:

The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. For the 3.3V Arduino Pro boards, this can be a FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable or the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (3.3V). For the 5V Arduino Pro boards, use a TTL-232R USB - TTL Level Serial Converter or the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (5V). (You can probably also get away with using a 5V USB-to-serial convertor with a 3.3V board and vice-versa, but it's not recommended.)

Changed lines 11-12 from:

In Arduino 0011, use the LilyPad Arduino entry in the Tools > Board menu to compile and upload sketches to the Arduino Pro (do not burn the bootloader to the Arduino Pro from Arduino 0011). Arduino 0012 will include specific support for the Arduino Pro.

to:

For the 3.3V versions of the Arduino Pro, select Arduino Pro or Pro Mini (3.3V, 8 MHz) w/ ATmega328 or Arduino Pro or Pro Mini (3.3V, 8 MHz) w/ ATmega168 from the Tools > Board menu (depending on the microcontroller on your board). For the 5V versions of the Arduino Pro, select Arduino Duemilanove or Nano w/ ATmega328 or Arduino Diecimila, Duemilanove, or Nano w/ ATmega168'.

Changed lines 17-18 from:

The Arduino Pro connected to (and powered by) an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable. The green and yellow wires align with the words "green" and "yellow" written underneath the pins.

to:

An Arduino Pro connected to (and powered by) an FTDI USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable. The green and yellow wires align with the words "green" and "yellow" written underneath the pins.

Changed lines 29-30 from:

The external USB-to-TTL serial convertor will power the Arduino Pro, regardless of the position of the switch. To use the board standalone, with no connection to a computer, it can be be powered by either a battery or external power supply (wall wart). Connect a LiPo battery (with JST connector) to the JST jack, or solder the + and - wires of a battery connector to the corresponding holes on the board. Alternatively, solder a DC power jack into the three large holes on the board, and supply between 4V and 12V (center positive). When the switch is in the "Batt" position, the board will draw power from an attached battery; when it is in the "Ext." position, power comes from an external power supply.

to:

The external USB-to-TTL serial convertor will power the Arduino Pro, regardless of the position of the switch. To use the board standalone, with no connection to a computer, it can be be powered by a battery or an external power supply (wall wart). You can solder the + and - wires of a battery connector to the corresponding holes on the board. For the 3.3V boards, you can connect a LiPo battery (with JST connector) to the JST jack. Alternatively, solder a DC power jack into the three large holes on the board, and connect a DC power supply (center positive). When the switch is in the "Batt" position, the board will draw power from an attached battery; when it is in the "Ext." position, power comes from an external power supply. In either position, the board can be powered by the 6-pin USB header.

Changed lines 35-36 from:

The Arduino Pro powered by a 2000 mAh LiPo battery from SparkFun.

to:

A 3.3V Arduino Pro powered by a 2000 mAh LiPo battery from SparkFun.

Changed lines 41-42 from:

Any standard 0.1" spaced header can be soldered to the holes on the Arduino Pro. To use every pin requires two 6-pin header and two 8-pin headers. Bare wire can also be soldered directly to the holes. Note that the header spacing is compatible with Arduino shields.

to:

Any standard 0.1" spaced header can be soldered to the holes on the Arduino Pro. To use every pin requires two 6-pin header and two 8-pin headers. Bare wire can also be soldered directly to the holes. Note that the header spacing is compatible with Arduino shields.

August 23, 2008, at 03:14 AM by David A. Mellis -
Changed lines 3-4 from:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. It comes with the minimum of components (no on-board USB or pin header) to keep the cost down. It's a good choice for a board you want to leave embedded in a project.

to:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. It comes with the minimum of components (no on-board USB or pin header) to keep the cost down. It's a good choice for a board you want to leave embedded in a project. Please note that the boards operates at 3.3V (unlike most other Arduino boards, which use 5V); be careful when connecting external components.

August 23, 2008, at 03:13 AM by David A. Mellis -
Added lines 3-4:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. It comes with the minimum of components (no on-board USB or pin header) to keep the cost down. It's a good choice for a board you want to leave embedded in a project.

Changed lines 7-8 from:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor.

to:

The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor.

August 17, 2008, at 10:25 PM by David A. Mellis -
Changed lines 5-6 from:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor. If using the FTDI cable on Windows, you'll need to make one configuration change to enable the auto-reset. With the board connected, open the Device Manager (in Control Panels > System > Hardware), and find the USB Serial Port under Ports. Right-click and select properties, then go to Port Settings > Advanced and check Set RTS on Close under Miscellaneous Options.

to:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor.

If using the FTDI cable on Windows, you'll need to make one configuration change to enable the auto-reset. With the board connected, open the Device Manager (in Control Panels > System > Hardware), and find the USB Serial Port under Ports. Right-click and select properties, then go to Port Settings > Advanced and check Set RTS on Close under Miscellaneous Options.

August 17, 2008, at 10:25 PM by David A. Mellis -
Changed lines 5-6 from:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor. In Arduino 0011, use the LilyPad Arduino entry in the Tools > Board menu to compile and upload sketches to the Arduino Pro (do not burn the bootloader to the Arduino Pro from Arduino 0011). Arduino 0012 will include specific support for the Arduino Pro.

to:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor. If using the FTDI cable on Windows, you'll need to make one configuration change to enable the auto-reset. With the board connected, open the Device Manager (in Control Panels > System > Hardware), and find the USB Serial Port under Ports. Right-click and select properties, then go to Port Settings > Advanced and check Set RTS on Close under Miscellaneous Options.

In Arduino 0011, use the LilyPad Arduino entry in the Tools > Board menu to compile and upload sketches to the Arduino Pro (do not burn the bootloader to the Arduino Pro from Arduino 0011). Arduino 0012 will include specific support for the Arduino Pro.

August 16, 2008, at 05:09 AM by David A. Mellis -
Changed lines 5-6 from:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor. In Arduino 0011, use the LilyPad Arduino entry in the Tools > Boards menu to compile and upload sketches to the Arduino Pro (do not burn the bootloader to the Arduino Pro from Arduino 0011). Arduino 0012 will include specific support for the Arduino Pro.

to:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor. In Arduino 0011, use the LilyPad Arduino entry in the Tools > Board menu to compile and upload sketches to the Arduino Pro (do not burn the bootloader to the Arduino Pro from Arduino 0011). Arduino 0012 will include specific support for the Arduino Pro.

August 16, 2008, at 05:08 AM by David A. Mellis -
Added lines 3-4:

Uploading Sketches

Changed lines 21-22 from:

The external USB-to-TTL serial convertor will power the Arduino Pro, regardless of the position of the switch. To use the board standalone, with no connection to a computer, it can be be powered by either a battery or external power supply (wall wart). Connect a LiPo battery (with JST connector) to the JST jack, or solder the + and - wires of a battery connector to the corresponding holes on the board. Alternatively, solder a DC power jack into the three large holes on the board, and supply between 4V and 12V. When the switch is in the "Batt" position, the board will draw power from an attached battery; when it is in the "Ext." position, power comes from an external power supply.

to:

Power

The external USB-to-TTL serial convertor will power the Arduino Pro, regardless of the position of the switch. To use the board standalone, with no connection to a computer, it can be be powered by either a battery or external power supply (wall wart). Connect a LiPo battery (with JST connector) to the JST jack, or solder the + and - wires of a battery connector to the corresponding holes on the board. Alternatively, solder a DC power jack into the three large holes on the board, and supply between 4V and 12V (center positive). When the switch is in the "Batt" position, the board will draw power from an attached battery; when it is in the "Ext." position, power comes from an external power supply.

Added lines 33-34:

Connectors

August 15, 2008, at 08:54 PM by David A. Mellis -
Changed line 29 from:
to:

Any standard 0.1" spaced header can be soldered to the holes on the Arduino Pro. To use every pin requires two 6-pin header and two 8-pin headers. Bare wire can also be soldered directly to the holes. Note that the header spacing is compatible with Arduino shields.

August 15, 2008, at 08:52 PM by David A. Mellis -
Changed lines 3-4 from:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor. In Arduino 0011, use the LilyPad Arduino entry in the Tools > Boards menu to compile and upload sketches to the Arduino Pro (do not burn the bootloader to the Arduino Pro from the Arduino environment). Arduino 0012 will include specific support for the Arduino Pro.

to:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor. In Arduino 0011, use the LilyPad Arduino entry in the Tools > Boards menu to compile and upload sketches to the Arduino Pro (do not burn the bootloader to the Arduino Pro from Arduino 0011). Arduino 0012 will include specific support for the Arduino Pro.

August 15, 2008, at 08:51 PM by David A. Mellis -
Changed lines 3-4 from:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor. In Arduino 0011, use the LilyPad Arduino entry in the Tools > Boards menu to compile and upload sketches to the Arduino Pro (do not burn the bootloader to the Arduino Pro from the Arduino environment). Arduino 0012 will include specific support for the Arduino Pro.

to:

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor. In Arduino 0011, use the LilyPad Arduino entry in the Tools > Boards menu to compile and upload sketches to the Arduino Pro (do not burn the bootloader to the Arduino Pro from the Arduino environment). Arduino 0012 will include specific support for the Arduino Pro.

August 15, 2008, at 08:51 PM by David A. Mellis -
Added lines 25-26:

The Arduino Pro powered by a 2000 mAh LiPo battery from SparkFun.

August 15, 2008, at 08:48 PM by David A. Mellis -
Changed lines 19-20 from:

The external USB-to-TTL serial convertor will power the Arduino Pro, regardless of the position of the switch. To use the board standalone, with no connection to a computer, it can be be powered by either a battery or external power supply (wall wart). Connect a LiPo battery (with JST connector) to the JST jack, or solder the + and - wires of a battery connector to the corresponding holes on the board. Alternatively, solder a DC power jack into the three large holes on the board, and supply between 4V and 12V.

to:

The external USB-to-TTL serial convertor will power the Arduino Pro, regardless of the position of the switch. To use the board standalone, with no connection to a computer, it can be be powered by either a battery or external power supply (wall wart). Connect a LiPo battery (with JST connector) to the JST jack, or solder the + and - wires of a battery connector to the corresponding holes on the board. Alternatively, solder a DC power jack into the three large holes on the board, and supply between 4V and 12V. When the switch is in the "Batt" position, the board will draw power from an attached battery; when it is in the "Ext." position, power comes from an external power supply.

August 15, 2008, at 08:46 PM by David A. Mellis -
Changed lines 19-27 from:

The external USB-to-TTL serial convertor will power the Arduino Pro, regardless of the position of the switch. To use the board standalone, with no connection to a computer, it can be be powered by either a battery or external power supply (wall wart). Connect a LiPo battery (with JST connector) to the JST jack, or solder the + and - wires of a battery connector to the corresponding holes on the board. Alternatively, solder a DC power jack into the three large holes on the board, and supply between 4V and 12V.

to:

The external USB-to-TTL serial convertor will power the Arduino Pro, regardless of the position of the switch. To use the board standalone, with no connection to a computer, it can be be powered by either a battery or external power supply (wall wart). Connect a LiPo battery (with JST connector) to the JST jack, or solder the + and - wires of a battery connector to the corresponding holes on the board. Alternatively, solder a DC power jack into the three large holes on the board, and supply between 4V and 12V.



August 15, 2008, at 08:37 PM by David A. Mellis -
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The external USB-to-TTL serial convertor will power the Arduino Pro, regardless of the position of the switch. To use the board standalone, with no connection to a computer, it can be be powered by either a battery or external power supply (wall wart). Connect a LiPo battery (with JST connector) to the JST jack, or solder the + and - wires of a battery connector to the corresponding holes on the board. Alternatively, solder a DC power jack into the three large holes on the board, and supply between 4V and 12V.

August 15, 2008, at 08:33 PM by David A. Mellis -
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The Arduino Pro connected to (and powered by) an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable.

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The Arduino Pro connected to (and powered by) an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable. The green and yellow wires align with the words "green" and "yellow" written underneath the pins.

August 15, 2008, at 08:30 PM by David A. Mellis -
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The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor.

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The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor. In Arduino 0011, use the LilyPad Arduino entry in the Tools > Boards menu to compile and upload sketches to the Arduino Pro (do not burn the bootloader to the Arduino Pro from the Arduino environment). Arduino 0012 will include specific support for the Arduino Pro.

August 15, 2008, at 08:28 PM by David A. Mellis -
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August 15, 2008, at 08:26 PM by David A. Mellis -
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The Arduino Pro connected to (and powered by) a SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (prototype version).

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The Arduino Pro connected to (and powered by) a SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (prototype version) and USB Mini-B cable.

August 15, 2008, at 08:26 PM by David A. Mellis -
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August 15, 2008, at 08:25 PM by David A. Mellis -
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Arduino Pro

The Arduino Pro is intended for advanced users who require flexibility and low-cost. The board comes without built-in USB circuitry, so an off-board USB-to-TTL serial convertor must be used to upload sketches. This can be an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable, the SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board, or any other USB to 3.3V TTL serial convertor.

Attach:ArduinoProFTDICable.jpg

The Arduino Pro connected to (and powered by) an FTDI TTL-232R-3V3 USB - TTL Level Serial Converter Cable.

Attach:ArduinoProFTDIBreakout.jpg

The Arduino Pro connected to (and powered by) a SparkFun FTDI Basic Breakout Board (prototype version).

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