chipKIT™ Max32™ Board Reference Manual Revision: July 25, 2011 1300 NE Henley Court, Suite 3 Pullman, WA 99163 (509) 334 6306 Voice | (509) 334 6300 Fax Overview The chipKIT Max32 is a microcontroller board based on the Microchip PIC32MX795F512L, a member of the 32-bit PIC32 microcontroller family. The chipKIT boards are compatible with the popular Arduino™ microcontroller board shields. The Max32 is designed to be easy to use and suitable for use by anyone from beginners to advanced users for experimenting with electronics and embedded control systems. The Max32 is intended to be used with the Multi-Platform IDE, (modified Arduino IDE), MPIDE, and contains everything needed to start developing embedded applications. The Max32 provides 83 I/O pins that support a number of peripheral functions, such as UART, SPI and I2C™ ports and pulse width modulated outputs. Sixteen of the I/O pins can be used as analog inputs or as digital inputs and outputs. The PIC32 microcontroller on the Max32 also provides a 10/100 Ethernet MAC, USB 2.0 Full Speed OTG controller, and two CAN controllers. Use of these advanced peripherals requires an add-on board (for example the Digilent Network Shield) to provide the additional hardware required. The Max32 can be powered via USB, an external AC-DC power adapter, or batteries. Specifications: Microcontroller: PIC32MX795F512L Flash Memory: 512K RAM Memory: 128K Operating Voltage: 3.3V Operating Frequency: 80Mhz Typical operating current: 90mA Input Voltage (recommended): 7V to 15V Input Voltage (maximum): 20V I/O Pins: 83 total Analog Inputs: 16 Analog input voltage range: 0V to 3.3V DC Current per pin: +/-18mA Advanced peripherals: 10/100 Ethernet MAC USB 2.0 Full Speed OTG controller 2 CAN controllers. Doc: 502-202 page 1 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual chipKIT Max32 Hardware Overview The Max32 board provides the following hardware features: 1) USB Connector for USB Serial Converter This connects to a USB port on the PC to provide the communications port used by the MPIDE to talk to the Max32 board. This can also be used to power the Max32 board when connected to the PC. 2) J11 – Microchip Debug Tool Connector This connector is used to connect Microchip programmer/debugger tools, such as the PICkit™3. This allows the Max32 board to be used as a traditional microcontroller development board using the Microchip MPLAB® IDE. 3) J2 – External Power Connector This is used to power the Max32 board from an external power supply. This is a 5.5mm x 2.1mm barrel connector. It is wired with the center terminal as the positive supply voltage. The power supply voltage must be in the range 7V to 15V. 4) Power Supply – 3.3V regulator Voltage regulator for the 3.3V power supply. This power supply can provide up to 500mA of current. www.digilentinc.com page 2 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual 5) JP1 – Power Select Jumper This jumper is used to route power from the external power connector through the onboard 5V voltage regulator or to bypass the 5V regulator. The REG position routes power through the 5V regulator. The BYP position bypasses the on-board 5V regulator. With this jumper in the BYP position the maximum input voltage that can be applied at the external power connector is 6V. 6) Power Supply – 5V regulator On-Board 5V voltage regulator. This regulates the input voltage applied at the external power connector to 5V. This is used to power the 3.3V regulator and to provide 5V power to shields. This regulator can provide up to 800mA of current. 7) J2 – Shield Power Connector This connector provides power to I/O expansion shields connected to the board. 8) PIC32 Microcontroller This is the PIC32MX795F512L microcontroller that is the main processor for the board. 9) J5, J7 – Analog Signal Connectors These connectors provides access to analog/digital I/O pins on the microcontroller. 10) J6, J8, J9, J15 – Digital Signal and Power Connectors These are shown as four connectors in the Max32 schematic. There is a single connector loaded across all four when the board is assembled. These provide 5V power, ground, and access to digital I/O pins on the microcontroller to shields connected to the board. 11) User LED An LED connected to digital signal pin 13. 12) JP3/JP4 – SPI Master/Slave Select Jumpers These jumpers are used to switch the SPI signals for use of the Max32 board as an SPI master device or as an SPI slave device. Both jumpers should be switched together. Place the shorting blocks in the MASTER position for master operation and in the SLAVE position for slave operation. Normally, these jumpers are in the MASTER position. 13) J13 – SPI Signal Connector This connector provides alternative access to the SPI signals. This is used by some shields for access to the SPI bus. 14) J3, J4, J14 – Digital Signal Connectors These connectors provides access to digital I/O pins on the microcontroller. 15) Communications Status LEDs These LEDs indicate activity on the USB serial interface. 16) Reset Button This button can be used to reset the microcontroller, restarting operation from the boot loader. www.digilentinc.com page 3 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual chipKIT Max32 Jumper Settings The chipKIT™ Development Platforms use a Microchip PIC32 Microcontroller. These are 32-bit products that bring unprecedented features to the Arduino™ community. In order to maintain compatibility with existing hardware/software while maintaining user accessibility to these advanced features, additional jumpers and row headers are provided. This document describes the functionality of the jumpers listed in figure 1. Figure 1: chipKIT™ Max32 Jumpers Jumper Function JP1 POWER SELECT: Used to connect/bypass on-board 5V regulator when using a power supply connected to J2 J4 supply is regulated (i.e. 5V will be present on 5V pin) J4 supply bypasses regulator (i.e. Supply voltage will be present on 5V pin) Note: A 3.3V on-board regulator will always be enabled regardless of JP1 settings to protect the PIC32 MCU Not sure what this does? Play it safe and keep JP1 on the two right-most pins. (i.e. J2 supply is regulated) JP3/JP4 SPI SELECT: Used to configure the chipKIT™ as either a Master or Slave when using the SPI (Serial Peripheral Interface). The chipKIT™ board can be connected to another device or even another chipKIT™ through the SPI connector (J13). www.digilentinc.com page 4 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual chipKIT™ configured as a SPI Master chipKIT™ configured as a SPI Slave For more information on SPI, please visit Wikipedia’s SPI page at: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Serial_Peripheral_Interface_Bus#Mode_Numbers www.digilentinc.com page 5 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual chipKIT Max32 Hardware Description MPIDE and USB Serial Communications The Max32 board is designed to be used with the Multi-Platform IDE (MPIDE). The MPIDE development platform was produced by modifying the Arduino™ IDE and is fully backward compatible with the Arduino IDE. The MPIDE uses a serial communications port to communicate with a boot loader running in the Max32 board. The serial port on the Max32 board is implemented using an FTDI FT232R USB serial converter. Before attempting to use the MPIDE to communicate with the Max32, the appropriate USB device driver must be installed. The Max32 board uses a standard mini-USB connector for connection to a USB port on the PC. When the MPIDE needs to communicate with the Max32 board, the board is reset and starts running the boot loader. The MPIDE then establishes communications with the boot loader and downloads the program to the board. When the MPIDE opens the serial communications connection on the PC, the DTR pin on the FT232R chip is driven low. This pin is coupled through a capacitor to the MCLR pin on the PIC32 microcontroller. Driving the MCLR line low resets the microcontroller, restarting execution with the boot loader. This automatic reset action when the serial communications connection is opened can be disabled. To disable this operation, there is a cut-able trace on the bottom of the board between the pins of JP5. JP5 is normally not loaded. If the trace between the pins on JP5 has been cut, the automatic reset operation can be restored by loading JP5 and inserting a shorting block across it. www.digilentinc.com Two red LEDs (LD1 and LD2) will blink when data is being sent or received between the Max32 and the PC over the serial connection. The header connector J12 provides access to the other serial handshaking signals provided by the FT232R. Connector J12 is not loaded at the factory and can be loaded by the user to access these signals. Power Supply The Max32 is designed to be powered either from USB or from an external power supply. There is an automatic switchover circuit that causes the external supply to be used if both supplies are present. The power supply section in the Max32 uses two voltage regulators. The first regulates the external voltage to 5V to power the VCC5V0 bus. The second regulates the VCC5V0 bus to 3.3V to provide power to the VCC3V3 bus that powers the PIC32 microcontroller. The 5V voltage regulator is normally an NCP1117. The board is designed to be able to also use an LM1117, but the NCP1117 is the part normally used. The NCP1117 is rated for an output current of 1A (the LM1117 is rated for 800mA). The dropout voltage of the NCP1117 is a maximum of 1.2V at the rated output current (1.3V for the LM1117). There is a reverse polarity protection diode in the external power supply circuit. Considering the diode drop plus the forward drop across the regulator, the minimum input voltage to the regulator should be 7V to produce a reliable 5V output. The absolute maximum input voltage of both the NCP1117 and the LM1117 is 20V. The recommended maximum operating voltage is 15V. For input voltages above 9V, the regulator will get extremely hot when drawing high currents. Both the NCP1117 and the LM1117 have output short circuit protection and internal thermal protection and will shut down automatically to prevent damage. page 6 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual The 3.3V regulator is a Microchip MCP1725. This regulator is rated for a maximum output current of 500mA. The absolute maximum input voltage for the MCP1725 is 6V. This regulator has internal short circuit protection and thermal protection. It will get noticeably warm when the current consumed by the VCC3V3 bus is close to the 500mA maximum. The 5V power bus, VCC5V0 can be powered from one of three sources: 1) The USB5V0 bus when the board is operating under USB power; 2) The output of the on-board 5V regulator when operating from an external 7V – 15V supply; or 3) Directly from the external supply when operating from a regulated 5V external supply and jumper JP1 is in the BYP position. Switchover from USB power to external power is done automatically and the external supply will be used if both are present. Jumper JP1 is used to route the external power supply voltage through the on-board 5V regulator or directly to the VCC5V0 bus, bypassing the on-board 5V regulator. Normally, JP1 should be in the REG position. This routes the external supply through the 5V regulator. Operation from an externally regulated 5V supply is provided by placing the jumper in the BYP position. The forward drop across the MCP1725 is typically 210mV (350mV max) at 500mA output. With JP1 in the BYP position, this will allow correct operation of the 3.3V power supply from an input voltage down to 3.5V. This allows powering the board from batteries and other lower voltage power sources. In this case, the VCC5V0 power bus will not be powered at 5V. NOTE: It is extremely important to observe the MCP1725 maximum input voltage rating of 6V when JP1 is in the BYP position. Applying more than 6V to the external power input with the jumper in the BYP position can destroy the 3.3V regulator and possibly the PIC32 microcontroller as well. www.digilentinc.com The PIC32 microcontroller is rated to use a maximum of 98mA of current when operating at 80Mhz. This allows up to ~400mA from the VCC3V3 bus and up to 700mA from the VCC5V0 bus to power external devices. The POWER connector, J10, is used to provide power to shields connected to the Max32 board. The following pins are provided on this connector: P32_MCLR (pin 1): This connects to the MCLR pin on the PIC32 microcontroller and can be used to reset the PIC32. VCC3V3 (pin 2): This routes the 3.3V power bus to shields. This pin can provide ~400mA. VCC5V0 (pin 3): This routes the 5V power bus to shields. This pin can provide up to ~700mA to shields, however the total provided by pins 2 and 3 shouldn’t exceed 800mA. GND (pin 4, 5): This provides a common ground connection between the Max32 and the shields. VIN (pin 6): This connects to the voltage provided at the external power supply connector. This can be used to provide unregulated input power to the shield. It can also be used to power the Max32 board from the shield instead of from the external power connector. 5V Compatibility The PIC32 microcontroller operates at 3.3V. The original Arduino boards operate at 5V, and many Arduino shields are designed to operate at 5V. There are two issues to consider when dealing with 5V compatibility for 3.3V logic. The first is protection of 3.3V inputs from damage caused by 5V signals. The second is whether the 3.3V output is high enough to be recognized as a logic high value by a 5V input. The digital I/O pins on the PIC32 microcontroller are 5V tolerant. The analog capable I/O pins are not 5V tolerant. To page 7 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual provide 5V tolerance on those pins, the Max32 contains clamp diodes and current limiting resistors to protect them from 5V input voltages. The fact that all I/O pins are 5V tolerant means that it is safe to apply 5V logic levels to any pins on the board without risk of damaging the PIC32 microcontroller. The minimum output high voltage of the PIC32 microcontroller is rated at 2.4V when sourcing 12mA of current. When driving a high impedance input (typical of CMOS logic) the output high voltage will be close to 3.3V. Some 5V devices will recognize this voltage as a logic high input, and some won’t. Many 5V logic devices will work reliably with 3.3V inputs. Input/Output Connections The Max32 board provides 83 of the I/O pins from the PIC32 microcontroller to pins on the input/output connectors, J3, J4, J5, J7, J8, J9, and J14. The PIC32 microcontroller can source or sink a maximum of 18mA on all digital I/O pins. However, to keep the output voltage within the specified voltage range (VOL 0.4V, VOH 2.4V) the pin current must be restricted to +7/-12mA. The maximum current that can be sourced or sunk across all I/O pins simultaneously is +/200mA. The maximum voltage that can be applied to any I/O pin is 5.5V. For more detailed specifications, refer to the PIC32MX5XX/6XX/7XX Data Sheet available from the Microchip web site. VCC5V0 bus and J15 provides two pins connected to GND. Note, that although J6, J8, J9 and J15 are shown as separate connectors on the schematic, a single connector part is loaded across all of them when the board is manufactured. On connectors J3 and J14, the outer row (closer to the board edge) of pins corresponds to the I/O connector pins on an Arduino Mega or Mega 2560 board. The inner row of pins provides access to the extra I/O signals provided by the PIC32 microcontroller. The chipKIT/Arduino system uses logical pin numbers to identify digital I/O pins on the connectors. The logical pin numbers for the I/O pins on the Max32 are 0 – 85. These pin numbers are labeled in the silk screen on the board. The analog inputs on connectors J5 and J7 are also assigned digital pin numbers. Pins A0 – A7 on connector J5 are digital pins 54 – 61, and pins A8 – A15 on connector J5 are digital pins 62 – 69. Pin numbers 70 – 85 are on the inner rows of connectors J14 and J3. Peripheral I/O Functions The PIC32 microcontroller on the Max32 board provides a number of peripheral functions. The following peripherals are provided: Connectors J3, J8, J9, and J14 are 2x8 female pin header connectors that provide digital I/O signals. Connector J4 is a 1x8 female pin header that provides digital I/O signals. Connectors J5 and J7 are 1x8 female pin headers that provide analog inputs as well as digital I/O signals. UART port 0: Asynchronous serial port. Pin 0 (RX0), Pin 1 (TX0). These pins are connected to I/O connector J14 and are also connected to the FT232R USB serial converter. It is possible to use these pins to connect to an external serial device when not using the USB serial interface. This uses UART1A (U1ARX, U1ATX) in the PIC32 microcontroller. Connectors J6 and J15 are two-pin headers that provide power and ground to shield boards. J6 provides two pins connected to the UART port 1: Asynchronous serial port. Pin 19 (RX1), Pin 18 (TX1). This uses UART1B (U1BRX, U1BTX) in the PIC32 microcontroller. www.digilentinc.com page 8 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual UART port 2: Asynchronous serial port. Pin 17 (RX2), Pin 16 (TX2). This uses UART3A (U3ARX, U3ATX) in the PIC32 microcontroller. UART port 3: Asynchronous serial port. Pin 15 (RX3, Pin 14 (TX3). This uses UART3B (U3BRX, U3BTx) in the PIC32 microcontroller. SPI: Synchronous serial port. Pin 53 (SS), Pin 51 (MOSI), Pin 50 (MISO), Pin 52 (SCK). These signals also appear on connector J13. Jumpers JP3 and JP4 are used to select whether the Max32 operates as a Master (transmit on MOSI, receive on MISO) or a Slave (transmit on MISO, receive on MOSI) device. The shorting blocks on JP3 and JP4 are normally placed in the Master position for the Max32 to function as an SPI master. This uses SPI2A (SS2A, SDI2A, SDO2A, SCK2A) in the PIC32 microcontroller. I2C: Synchronous serial interface. Pin 21 (SCL), Pin 20 (SDA). This uses I2C1 (SDA1, SCL1) in the PIC32 microcontroller. Note: The I2C bus uses open collector drivers to allow multiple devices to drive the bus signals. This means that pull-up resistors must be provided to supply the logic high state for the signals. These pull-up resistors are not on the Max32 board and must be provided externally. The resistance of the pull-up resistor to use depends on the total number of devices on the bus, the length of wire, and the clock speed being used. It essentially depends on distributed capacitance on the bus. The higher the distributed capacitance and the faster the clock speed, the smaller the resistance should be. Values typically used are in the range of 2K to 10K ohms. PWM: Pulse width modulated output. Pins 3 (OC1), 5 (OC2), 6 (OC3), 9 (OC4), and 10 (OC5). External Interrupts: Pin 3 (INT0), Pin 2 (INT1), Pin 7 (INT2), Pin 21 (INT3), Pin 20 (INT4) www.digilentinc.com User LED: Pin 13 (LD4). Pin 13 is shared between a connector pin and the LED. Driving the pin high turns the LED on, driving it low turns it off. A/D Converter Reference: Labeled A, the leftmost outer pin on connector J3. This is used to provide an external voltage reference to determine the input voltage range of the analog pins. The maximum voltage that can be applied to this pin is 3.3V. Note that this signal is duplicated on connector J8 and corresponds to digital I/O pin 44. If the A pin is being used as an analog reference, then pin 44 is not useable. RTCC: Real Time Clock Calendar. The PIC32 microcontroller contains an RTCC circuit that can be used to maintain time and date information. The operation of the RTCC requires a 32.768Khz frequency source. Pin 75 (SOSCI) is the clock input for the RTCC. A 32.768Khz oscillator should be connected to this pin to allow use of the RTCC. RESET: A reset button is at the upper left corner of the board. Pressing this button will reset the PIC32 microcontroller. Advanced Peripheral Devices The PIC32MX795F512L microcontroller on the Max32 board has several peripheral devices for advanced communications capabilities. These peripheral devices require additional hardware that isn’t provided on the Max32 board in order to function. This additional hardware must be provided by a shield board (such as the Digilent chipKIT Network Shield) connected to the Max32. These advanced peripheral functions make use of various I/O pins for their operation. Most of the I/O pins used by the advanced peripheral devices are located on connectors J8 and J9. When these pins are being used by the advanced peripheral functions they are not available for other uses. page 9 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual USB: The USB OTG controller allows using the Max32 board to implement a USB device, USB host or USB OTG host/device. The following pins are used by the USB interface: Pin 27 (D+), Pin 26 (D-), Pin 25 (USBID), Pin 24 (VBUS). The CAN1 interface uses the following pins: Pin 15 (AC1RX), Pin 14 (AC1TX). Note that these pins are also used by UART3. Pin 24 (VBUS) can be used by a self powered USB device to monitor the presence of bus voltage on the USB bus. This pin on the PIC32 microcontroller is an analog input pin used by the USB controller, and is not useable as a user I/O pin even when not using the USB controller. The PIC32 microcontroller is designed to allow one of two sets of pins to be used by the CAN controllers to connect to the transceivers. The Max32 board is designed to use the alternate sets of pins. 10/100 Ethernet MAC: The Ethernet MAC requires an external PHY to complete the implementation of an Ethernet network port. The Ethernet MAC constructs the digital format of packets being sent and performs the checking and buffering of packets being received. The PHY provides the physical interface and translates the digital signals used by the MAC into the analog voltages used on the Ethernet cable. There are two common interfaces used between an Ethernet MAC and the PHY: MII and RMII. The MAC in the PIC32 supports either interface, but the Max32 board is designed to use the RMII interface. The RMII Ethernet PHY interface uses the following pins: Pin 53 (EREFCLK), Pin 49 (EMDC), Pin 48 (EMDIO), Pin 47 (ETXEN), Pin 46 (ETXD0), 45 (ETXD1), Pin 43 (ECRSDV), Pin 42 (ERXD0), Pin 41 (ERXD1), Pin 40 (ERXERR), and Pin 7 (NRST). CAN1, CAN2: The CAN controllers allow the Max32 to participate in one or two CAN (Controller Area Network) networks. CAN is a networking standard that was developed for use in the automotive industry and is now also use in building automation and other industrial applications. The CAN controllers in the PIC32 microcontroller require external CAN transceivers to connect to the network wiring. www.digilentinc.com The CAN2 interface uses the following pins: Pin 23 (AC2RX), Pin 21 (AC2TX). Microchip Development Tool Compatibility In addition to being used with the MPIDE, the Max32 board can be used as a more traditional microcontroller development board using Microchip Development Tools. Unloaded connector J11 on the left side of the board is used to connect to a Microchip development tool, such as the PICkit™3. The holes for JP3 are staggered so that a standard, 100mil spaced, 6-pin header can be press fit to the board without the need to solder it in place. Any Microchip development tool that supports the PIC32 microcontroller family, and can be connected via the same 6-pin interface as the PICkit3 can be used. Typically, a right angle male connector will be used in J11 so that a PICkit3 can be attached coplanar with the Max32 board. If the connector is loaded from the top, the PICkit3 will be upright (button and LEDs visible). Alternatively, the connector can be loaded from the bottom. In this case, the PICkit3 will be upside down. If J11 is loaded from the top, the PICkit3 will interfere with the USB connector and the external power connector. A short six-wire cable can be used between the PICkit3 and the Max32. If J11 is loaded from the bottom, the PICkit3 won’t interfere with the USB and external power connectors. page 10 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual Digilent has a kit available (PICkit3 Programming Cable Kit) that includes all necessary connectors and cable for connecting a PICkit3 to the Max32. The Microchip MPLAB® IDE or the MPLAB® X IDE can be used to program and debug code running on the Max32 board. These programs can be downloaded from the Microchip web site. Using the Microchip development tools to program the Max32 board will cause the boot loader to be erased. To use the board with the MPIDE again, it is necessary to program the boot loader back onto the board. The boot loader source code and compiled image can be found in the MPIDE software download. www.digilentinc.com page 11 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT™ Max32™ Board Reference Manual Revision: July 25, 2011 1300 NE Henley Court, Suite 3 Pullman, WA 99163 (509) 334 6306 Voice | (509) 334 6300 Fax Pinout Table by Logical Pin Number chipKIT Pin # Connector Pin # PIC32 Pin 0 J14-01 52 SDA1A/SDI1A/U1ARX/RF2 1 J14-03 53 SCL1A/SDO1A/U1ATX/RF8 2 J14-05 18 AERXD0/INT1/RE8 3 J14-07 72 SDO1/OC1/INT0/RD0 4 J14-09 74 SOSCO/T1CK/CN0/RC14 5 J14-11 76 OC2/RD1 6 J14-13 77 OC3/RD2 7 J14-15 19 AERXD1/INT2/RE9 8 J3-01 79 ETXD2/IC5/PMD12/RD12 PIC32 Signal 9 J3-03 78 OC4/RD3 10 J3-05 81 OC5/PMWR/CN13/RD4 11 J3-07 9 T5CK/SDI1/RC4 12 J3-09 58 SCL2/RA2 13 J3-11 59 SDA2/RA3 14 J4-08 39 AC1TX/SCK3A/U3BTX/U3ARTS/RF13 15 J4-07 40 AC1RX/SS3A/U3BRX/U3ACTS/RF12 16 J4-06 50 SCL3A/SDO3A/U3ATX/PMA8/CN18/RF5 17 J4-05 49 SDA3A/SDI3A/U3ARX/PMA9/CN17/RF4 18 J4-04 48 AETXD1/SCK1A/U1BTX/U1ARTS/CN21/RD15 19 J4-03 47 AETXD0/SS1A/U1BRX/U1ACTS/CN20/RD14 20 J4-02 67 AETXEN/SDA1/INT4/RA15 21 J4-01 66 AETXCLK/SCL1/INT3/RA14 22 J9-16 7 T3CK/AC2TX/RC2 Doc: 502-202 Notes page 12 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual 23 J9-15 8 T4CK/AC2RX/RC3 24 J9-14 54 VBUS 25 J9-13 51 USBID/RF3 26 J9-12 56 D-/RG3 27 J9-11 57 D+/RG2 28 J9-10 1 AERXERR/RG15 29 J9-09 11 ECRX/SDA2/SDI2A/U2ARX/PMA4/CN9/RG7 30 J9-08 5 PMD7/RE7 31 J9-07 4 PMD6/RE6 32 J9-06 3 PMD5/RE5 33 J9-05 100 PMD4/RE4 34 J9-04 99 PMD3/RE3 35 J9-03 98 PMD2/RE2 36 J9-02 94 PMD1/RE1 37 J9-01 93 PMD0/RE0 38 J8-16 70 SCK1/IC3/PMCS2/PMA15/RD10 39 J8-15 82 PMRD/CN14/RD5 40 J8-14 35 AN11/EREXERR/AETXERR/PMA12/RB11 Also J7-04(65) 41 J8-13 42 AN13/ERXD1/AECOL/PMA10/RB13 Also J7-06(66) 42 J8-12 41 AN12/ERXD0/AECRS/PMA11/RB12 Also J7-05(67) 43 J8-11 12 ERXDV/AERXDV/ECRSDV/AECRSDV/SCL2A/SDO2A/U2ATX/PMA3/CN10/RG8 Also JP3,JP4 44 J8-10 29 VREF+/CVREF+/AERXD3/PMA6/RA10 also J3-15 45 J8-09 87 C1RX/ETXD1/PMD11/RF0 46 J8-08 88 C1TX/ETXD0/RMD10/RF1 47 J8-07 83 ETXEN/PMD14/CN15/RD6 48 J8-06 68 RTCC/EMDIO/AEMDIO/IC1/RD8 49 J8-05 71 EMDC/AEMDC/IC4/PMCS1/PMA14/RD11 50 J8-04 11 ECRX/SDA2/SDI2A/U2ARX/PMA4/CN9/RG7 Also JP3,JP4 51 J8-03 12 ERXDV/AERXDV/ECRSDV/AECRSDV/SCL2A/SDO2A/U2ATX/PMA3/CN10/RG8 Also JP3,JP4 52 J8-02 10 ECOL/SCK2A/U2BTX/U2ARTS/PMA5/CN8/RG6 Also J13-03 www.digilentinc.com page 13 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual 53 J8-01 14 ERXCLK/AERXCLK/EREFCLK/AEREFCLK/SS2A/U2BRX/U2ACTS/PMA2/CN11/RG9 Also J13-05 54 J5-01 25 PGED1/AN0/CN2/RB0 Also A0 55 J5-02 24 PGEC1/AN1/CN3/RB1 Also A1 56 J5-03 23 AN2/C2IN-/CN4/RB2 Also A2 57 J5-04 22 AN3/C2IN+/CN5/RB3 Also A3 58 J5-05 21 AN4/C1IN-/CN6/RB4 Also A4 59 J5-06 20 AN5/C1IN+/VBUSON/CN7/RB5 Also A5 60 J5-7 26 PGEC2/AN6/OCFA/RB6 Also A6 61 J5-8 27 PGED2/AN7/RB7 Also A7 62 J7-01 32 AN8/C1OUT/RB8 Also A8 63 J7-02 33 AN9/C2OUT/RB9 Also A9 64 J7-03 34 AN10/CVREFOUT/PMA13/RB10 Also A10 65 J7-04 35 AN11/EREXERR/AETXERR/PMA12/RB11 Also A11,J8-14(40) 66 J7-06 42 AN13/ERXD1/AECOL/PMA10/RB13 Also A12,J8-13(41) 67 J7-05 41 AN12/ERXD0/AECRS/PMA11/RB12 Also A13,J8-12(42) 68 J7-07 43 AN14/ERXD2/AETXD3/PMALH/PMA1/RB14 Also A14 69 J7-08 44 AN15/ERXD3/AETXD2/OCFB/PMALL/PMA0/CN12/RB15 Also A15 70 J14-02 17 TMS/RA0 71 J14-04 38 TCK/RA1 72 J14-06 60 TDI/RA4 73 J14-08 61 TDO/RA5 74 J14-10 69 SS1/IC2/RD9 75 J14-12 73 SOSCI/CN1/RC13 76 J14-14 80 ETXD3/PMD13/CN19/RD13 77 J14-16 84 ETXCLK/PMD15/CN16/RD7 78 J3-02 89 C2TX/ETXERR/PMD9/RG1 79 J3-04 90 C2RX/PMD8/RG0 80 J3-06 91 TRCLK/RA6 81 J3-08 92 TRD3/RA7 82 J3-10 95 TRD2/RG14 www.digilentinc.com page 14 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual 83 J3-12 96 TRD1/RG12 84 J3-14 97 TRD0/RG13 85 J3-16 28 VREF-/CVREF0/AERXD2/PMA7/RA9 www.digilentinc.com page 15 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual Pinout Table by Connector Pin Connector Pin # chipKIT Pin # PIC32 Pin J03-01 8 79 ETXD2/IC5/PMD12/RD12 J03-02 78 89 C2TX/ETXERR/PMD9/RG1 J03-03 9 78 OC4/RD3 J03-04 79 90 C2RX/PMD8/RG0 J03-05 10 81 OC5/PMWR/CN13/RD4 J03-06 80 91 TRCLK/RA6 J03-07 11 9 T5CK/SDI1/RC4 J03-08 81 92 TRD3/RA7 J03-09 12 58 SCL2/RA2 J03-10 82 95 TRD2/RG14 J03-11 13 59 SDA2/RA3 J03-12 83 96 TRD1/RG12 J03-14 84 97 TRD0/RG13 J03-15 44 29 VREF+/CVREF+/AERXD3/PMA6/RA10 J03-16 85 28 VREF-/CVREF0/AERXD2/PMA7/RA9 J04-01 21 66 AETXCLK/SCL1/INT3/RA14 J04-02 20 67 AETXEN/SDA1/INT4/RA15 J04-03 19 47 AETXD0/SS1A/U1BRX/U1ACTS/CN20/RD14 J04-04 18 48 AETXD1/SCK1A/U1BTX/U1ARTS/CN21/RD15 J04-05 17 49 SDA3A/SDI3A/U3ARX/PMA9/CN17/RF4 J04-06 16 50 SCL3A/SDO3A/U3ATX/PMA8/CN18/RF5 J04-07 15 40 AC1RX/SS3A/U3BRX/U3ACTS/RF12 J04-08 14 39 AC1TX/SCK3A/U3BTX/U3ARTS/RF13 J05-01 54 25 PGED1/AN0/CN2/RB0 Also A0 J05-02 55 24 PGEC1/AN1/CN3/RB1 Also A1 J05-03 56 23 AN2/C2IN-/CN4/RB2 Also A2 J03-13 PIC32 Signal Notes GND www.digilentinc.com AREF page 16 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual J05-04 57 22 AN3/C2IN+/CN5/RB3 Also A3 J05-05 58 21 AN4/C1IN-/CN6/RB4 Also A4 J05-06 59 20 AN5/C1IN+/VBUSON/CN7/RB5 Also A5 J05-07 60 26 PGEC2/AN6/OCFA/RB6 Also A6 J05-08 61 27 PGED2/AN7/RB7 Also A7 J07-01 62 32 AN8/C1OUT/RB8 Also A8 J07-02 63 33 AN9/C2OUT/RB9 Also A9 J07-03 64 34 AN10/CVREFOUT/PMA13/RB10 Also A10 J07-04 65 35 AN11/EREXERR/AETXERR/PMA12/RB11 Also A11, J08-14 J07-05 67 41 AN12/ERXD0/AECRS/PMA11/RB12 Also A12,42,J08-12 J07-06 66 42 AN13/ERXD1/AECOL/PMA10/RB13 Also A13, J08-13 J07-07 68 43 AN14/ERXD2/AETXD3/PMALH/PMA1/RB14 Also A14 J07-08 69 44 AN15/ERXD3/AETXD2/OCFB/PMALL/PMA0/CN12/RB15 Also A15 J08-01 53 14 ERXCLK/AERXCLK/EREFCLK/AEREFCLK/SS2A/U2BRX/U2ACTS/PMA2/CN11/RG9 Also J13-05 J08-02 52 10 ECOL/SCK2A/U2BTX/U2ARTS/PMA5/CN8/RG6 Also J13-03 J08-03 51 11 ECRX/SDA2/SDI2A/U2ARX/PMA4/CN9/RG7 Also JP3,JP4 J08-04 50 12 ERXDV/AERXDV/ECRSDV/AECRSDV/SCL2A/SDO2A/U2ATX/PMA3/CN10/RG8 Also JP3, JP4, J08-11 J08-05 49 71 EMDC/AEMDC/IC4/PMCS1/PMA14/RD11 J08-06 48 68 RTCC/EMDIO/AEMDIO/IC1/RD8 J08-07 47 83 ETXEN/PMD14/CN15/RD6 J08-08 46 88 C1TX/ETXD0/RMD10/RF1 J08-09 45 87 C1RX/ETXD1/PMD11/RF0 J08-10 44 29 VREF+/CVREF+/AERXD3/PMA6/RA10 J08-11 43 12 ERXDV/AERXDV/ECRSDV/AECRSDV/SCL2A/SDO2A/U2ATX/PMA3/CN10/RG8 J08-15 39 82 PMRD/CN14/RD5 J08-16 38 70 SCK1/IC3/PMCS2/PMA15/RD10 J09-01 37 93 PMD0/RE0 J09-02 36 94 PMD1/RE1 J09-03 35 98 PMD2/RE2 J09-04 34 99 PMD3/RE3 www.digilentinc.com Also JP3, JP4, J03-15 page 17 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual J09-05 33 100 PMD4/RE4 J09-06 32 3 PMD5/RE5 J09-07 31 4 PMD6/RE6 J09-08 30 5 PMD7/RE7 J09-09 29 11 ECRX/SDA2/SDI2A/U2ARX/PMA4/CN9/RG7 J09-10 28 1 AERXERR/RG15 J09-11 27 57 D+/RG2 J09-12 26 56 D-/RG3 J09-13 25 51 USBID/RF3 J09-14 24 54 VBUS (note useable as I/O) J09-15 23 8 T4CK/AC2RX/RC3 J09-16 22 J10-01 7 T3CK/AC2TX/RC2 13 MCLR J10-02 VCC3V3 J10-03 VCC5V0 J10-04 GND J10-05 GND J10-06 VIN (external supply voltage) J14-01 0 52 J14-02 70 17 TMS/RA0 J14-03 1 53 SCL1A/SDO1A/U1ATX/RF8 J14-04 71 38 TCK/RA1 J14-05 2 18 AERXD0/INT1/RE8 J14-06 72 60 TDI/RA4 J14-07 3 72 SDO1/OC1/INT0/RD0 J14-08 73 61 TDO/RA5 J14-09 4 74 SOSCO/T1CK/CN0/RC14 J14-10 74 69 SS1/IC2/RD9 J14-11 5 76 OC2/RD1 J14-12 75 73 SOSCI/CN1/RC13 www.digilentinc.com Also JP3, JP4 SDA1A/SDI1A/U1ARX/RF2 page 18 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual J14-13 6 77 OC3/RD2 J14-14 76 80 ETXD3/PMD13/CN19/RD13 J14-15 7 19 AERXD1/INT2/RE9 J14-16 77 84 ETXCLK/PMD15/CN16/RD7 www.digilentinc.com page 19 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual Pinout Table by Microcontroller Pin PIC32 Connector chipKIT PIC32 Signal Pin Pin # Pin # 1 J9-10 28 2 Notes AERXERR/RG15 VDD 3 J9-06 32 PMD5/RE5 4 J9-07 31 PMD6/RE6 5 J9-08 30 PMD7/RE7 6 n/c n/c T2CK/RC1 7 J9-16 22 T3CK/AC2TX/RC2 8 J9-15 23 T4CK/AC2RX/RC3 9 J3-07 11 T5CK/SDI1/RC4 10 J8-02 52 ECOL/SCK2A/U2BTX/U2ARTS/PMA5/CN8/RG6 11 J9-09 29 ECRS/SDA2/SDI2A/U2ARX/PMA4/CN9/RG7 12 J8-11 43 13 J10-01 14 J8-01 ERXDV/AERXDV/ECRSDV/AECRSDV/SCL2A/SDO2A/U2ATX/PMA3/CN10/RG8 Also J13-03 Also JP3, JP4 Also JP3, JP4 MCLR 53 15 ERXCLK/AERXCLK/EREFCLK/AEREFCLK/SS2A/U2BRX/U2ACTS/PMA2/CN11/RG9 Also J13-05 VSS 16 VDD 17 J14-02 70 TMS/RA0 18 J14-05 2 AERXD0/INT1/RE8 19 J14-15 7 AERXD1/INT2/RE9 20 J5-06 59 AN5/C1IN+/VBUSON/CN7/RB5 21 J5-05 58 AN4/C1IN-/CN6/RB4 22 J5-04 57 AN3/C2IN+/CN5/RB3 23 J5-03 56 AN2/C2IN-/CN4/RB2 24 J5-02 55 PGEC1/AN1/CN3/RB1 25 J5-01 54 PGED1/AN0/CN2/RB0 26 J5-7 60 PGEC2/AN6/OCFA/RB6 www.digilentinc.com Also A5 Also A4 Also A3 Also A2 Also A1 Also A0 Also A6 page 20 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual 27 J5-8 61 PGED2/AN7/RB7 28 J3-16 85 VREF-/CVREF-/AERXD2/PMA7/RA9 29 J8-10 44 VREF+/CVREF+/AERXD3/PMA6/RA10 30 AVDD 31 AVSS 32 J7-01 62 AN8/C1OUT/RB8 33 J7-02 63 AN9/C2OUT/RB9 34 J7-03 64 AN10/CVREFOUT/PMA13/RB10 35 J7-04 65 AN11/EREXERR/AETXERR/PMA12/RB11 36 VSS 37 VDD 38 J14-04 71 TCK/RA1 39 J4-08 14 AC1TX/SCK3A/U3BTX/U3ARTS/RF13 40 J4-07 15 AC1RX/SS3A/U3BRX/U3ACTS/RF12 41 J7-05 67 AN12/ERXD0/AECRS/PMA11/RB12 42 J7-06 66 AN13/ERXD1/AECOL/PMA10/RB13 43 J7-07 68 AN14/ERXD2/AETXD3/PMALH/PMA1/RB14 44 J7-08 69 AN15/ERXD3/AETXD2/OCFB/PMALL/PMA0/CN12/RB15 45 Also J3-15 Also A8 Also A9 Also A10 Also A11, J8-14(40) Also A12, J8-12(42) Also A13, J8-13(41) Also A14 Also A15 VSS 46 VDD 47 J4-03 19 AETXD0/SS1A/U1BRX/U1ACTS/CN20/RD14 48 J4-04 18 AETXD1/SCK1A/U1BTX/U1ARTS/CN21/RD15 49 J4-05 17 SDA3A/SDI3A/U3ARX/PMA9/CN17/RF4 50 J4-06 16 SCL3A/SDO3A/U3ATX/PMA8/CN18/RF5 51 J9-13 25 USBID/RF3 52 J14-01 0 SDA1A/SDI1A/U1ARX/RF2 53 J14-03 1 SCL1A/SDO1A/U1ATX/RF8 54 J9-14 24 55 56 Also A7 VBUS VUSB J9-12 26 www.digilentinc.com D-/RG3 page 21 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual 57 J9-11 27 D+/RG2 58 J3-09 12 SCL2/RA2 59 J3-11 13 SDA2/RA3 60 J14-06 72 TDI/RA4 61 J14-08 73 TDO/RA5 62 VDD 63 OSC1/CLKI/RC12 64 OSC2/CLKO/RC15 65 VSS 66 J4-01 21 AETXCLK/SCL1/INT3/RA14 67 J4-02 20 AETXEN/SDA1/INT4/RA15 68 J8-06 48 RTCC/EMDIO/AEMDIO/IC1/RD8 69 J14-10 74 SS1/IC2/RD9 70 J8-16 38 SCK1/IC3/PMCS2/PMA15/RD10 71 J8-05 49 EMDC/AEMDC/IC4/PMCS1/PMA14/RD11 72 J14-07 3 SDO1/OC1/INT0/RD0 73 J14-12 75 SOSCI/CN1/RC13 74 J14-09 4 SOSCO/T1CK/CN0/RC14 75 X1, system clock oscillator X1, system clock oscillator RTCC clock input VSS 76 J14-11 5 OC2/RD1 77 J14-13 6 OC3/RD2 78 J3-03 9 OC4/RD3 79 J3-01 8 ETXD2/IC5/PMD12/RD12 80 J14-14 76 ETXD3/PMD13/CN19/RD13 81 J3-05 10 OC5/PMWR/CN13/RD4 82 J8-15 39 PMRD/CN14/RD5 83 J8-07 47 ETXEN/PMD14/CN15/RD6 84 J14-16 77 85 ETXCLK/PMD15/CN16/RD7 VCAP/VDDCORE www.digilentinc.com page 22 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. chipKIT Max32 Reference Manual 86 VDD 87 J8-09 45 C1RX/ETXD1/PMD11/RF0 88 J8-08 46 C1TX/ETXD0/RMD10/RF1 89 J3-02 78 C2TX/ETXERR/PMD9/RG1 90 J3-04 79 C2RX/PMD8/RG0 91 J3-06 80 TRCLK/RA6 92 J3-08 81 TRD3/RA7 93 J9-01 37 PMD0/RE0 94 J9-02 36 PMD1/RE1 95 J3-10 82 TRD2/RG14 96 J3-12 83 TRD1/RG12 97 J3-14 84 TRD0/RG13 98 J9-03 35 PMD2/RE2 99 J9-04 34 PMD3/RE3 100 J9-05 33 PMD4/RE4 www.digilentinc.com page 23 of 23 Copyright Digilent, Inc. All rights reserved. Other product and company names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners.