CY8CKIT-001_PSoC_Development_Kit_Guide.pdf

CY8CKIT-001
PSoC® Development Kit Guide
Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
May 3, 2012
Cypress Semiconductor
198 Champion Court
San Jose, CA 95134-1709
Phone (USA): 800.858.1810
Phone (Intnl): 408.943.2600
http://www.cypress.com
Copyrights
Copyrights
© Cypress Semiconductor Corporation, 2009-2012. The information contained herein is subject to change without notice.
Cypress Semiconductor Corporation assumes no responsibility for the use of any circuitry other than circuitry embodied in a
Cypress product. Nor does it convey or imply any license under patent or other rights. Cypress products are not warranted
nor intended to be used for medical, life support, life saving, critical control or safety applications, unless pursuant to an
express written agreement with Cypress. Furthermore, Cypress does not authorize its products for use as critical components
in life-support systems where a malfunction or failure may reasonably be expected to result in significant injury to the user.
The inclusion of Cypress products in life-support systems application implies that the manufacturer assumes all risk of such
use and in doing so indemnifies Cypress against all charges.
Any Source Code (software and/or firmware) is owned by Cypress Semiconductor Corporation (Cypress) and is protected by
and subject to worldwide patent protection (United States and foreign), United States copyright laws and international treaty
provisions. Cypress hereby grants to licensee a personal, non-exclusive, non-transferable license to copy, use, modify, create
derivative works of, and compile the Cypress Source Code and derivative works for the sole purpose of creating custom software and or firmware in support of licensee product to be used only in conjunction with a Cypress integrated circuit as specified in the applicable agreement. Any reproduction, modification, translation, compilation, or representation of this Source
Code except as specified above is prohibited without the express written permission of Cypress.
Disclaimer: CYPRESS MAKES NO WARRANTY OF ANY KIND, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, WITH REGARD TO THIS MATERIAL, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A
PARTICULAR PURPOSE. Cypress reserves the right to make changes without further notice to the materials described
herein. Cypress does not assume any liability arising out of the application or use of any product or circuit described herein.
Cypress does not authorize its products for use as critical components in life-support systems where a malfunction or failure
may reasonably be expected to result in significant injury to the user. The inclusion of Cypress’ product in a life-support systems application implies that the manufacturer assumes all risk of such use and in doing so indemnifies Cypress against all
charges.
Use may be limited by and subject to the applicable Cypress software license agreement.
PSoC Designer™ and PSoC Creator™ are trademarks and PSoC® and CapSense® are registered trademark of Cypress
Semiconductor Corp. All other trademarks or registered trademarks referenced herein are property of the respective corporations.
Flash Code Protection
Cypress products meet the specifications contained in their particular Cypress PSoC Datasheets. Cypress believes that its
family of PSoC products is one of the most secure families of its kind on the market today, regardless of how they are used.
There may be methods, unknown to Cypress, that can breach the code protection features. Any of these methods, to our
knowledge, would be dishonest and possibly illegal. Neither Cypress nor any other semiconductor manufacturer can guarantee the security of their code. Code protection does not mean that we are guaranteeing the product as "unbreakable."
Cypress is willing to work with the customer who is concerned about the integrity of their code. Code protection is constantly
evolving. We at Cypress are committed to continuously improving the code protection features of our products.
2
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Contents
1. Introduction
1.1
1.2
1.3
1.4
1.5
1.6
1.7
1.8
Kit Overview.................................................................................................................7
Kit Contents .................................................................................................................7
Installation....................................................................................................................8
1.3.1 Before You Begin .............................................................................................8
1.3.2 Prerequisites ....................................................................................................8
1.3.3 Installing PSoC 1 Development Software ........................................................8
1.3.4 Installing PSoC 3 Development Software ........................................................8
1.3.5 Installing PSoC 5 Development Software ........................................................9
PSoC Development Board.........................................................................................10
1.4.1 Default Switch and Jumper Settings ..............................................................10
Kit Revision................................................................................................................12
Additional Resources .................................................................................................13
1.6.1 Beginner Resources.......................................................................................13
1.6.2 Engineers Looking for More ...........................................................................13
1.6.3 Learning from Peers.......................................................................................13
Document Conventions .............................................................................................13
Document Revision History ......................................................................................14
2. Loading My First PSoC Project
2.1
2.2
2.3
2.4
7
15
My First PSoC 1 (CY8C28) Project ...........................................................................16
2.1.1 Loading My First PSoC 1 Project ...................................................................16
2.1.2 Building My First PSoC 1 Project ...................................................................17
2.1.3 Programming My First PSoC 1 Project ..........................................................17
2.1.4 Running My First PSoC 1 Project ..................................................................18
My First PSoC 1 (CY8C29) Project ...........................................................................20
2.2.1 Loading My First PSoC 1 Project ...................................................................20
2.2.2 Building My First PSoC 1 Project ...................................................................21
2.2.3 Programming My First PSoC 1 Project ..........................................................22
2.2.4 Running My First PSoC 1 Project ..................................................................23
My First PSoC 3 (CY8C38) Project ...........................................................................25
2.3.1 Loading My First PSoC 3 Project ...................................................................25
2.3.2 Building My First PSoC 3 Project ...................................................................26
2.3.3 Programming My First PSoC 3 Project ..........................................................27
2.3.4 Running My First PSoC 3 Project ..................................................................28
My First PSoC 5 (CY8C55) Project ...........................................................................28
2.4.1 Loading my First PSoC 5 Project ...................................................................28
2.4.2 Building My First PSoC 5 Project ...................................................................30
2.4.3 Programming My First PSoC 5 Project ..........................................................31
2.4.4 Running My First PSoC 5 Project ..................................................................32
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
3
Contents
3. Sample Projects
3.1
3.2
3.3
33
CY8C28 Family Processor Module Code Examples ................................................. 33
3.1.1 My First PSoC 1 (CY8C28) Project................................................................ 33
3.1.2 ADC to LCD Project ....................................................................................... 41
3.1.3 ADC to UART with DAC................................................................................. 48
3.1.4 CapSense ...................................................................................................... 60
CY8C29 Family Processor Module Code Examples ................................................. 70
3.2.1 My First PSoC 1 (CY8C29) Project................................................................ 70
3.2.2 ADC to LCD Project ....................................................................................... 78
3.2.3 ADC to LCD with DAC and UART .................................................................85
CY8C38 / CY8C55 Family Processor Module Code Examples ..............................102
3.3.1 My First PSoC 3 / PSoC 5 Project ...............................................................102
3.3.2 ADC to LCD Project ..................................................................................... 111
3.3.3 ADC to UART with DAC............................................................................... 118
3.3.4 USB HID ......................................................................................................135
3.3.5 CapSense ....................................................................................................149
3.3.6 SAR ADC (PSoC 5 Only).............................................................................158
Appendix A. Board Specifications and Layout
A.1
A.2
A.3
Appendix B. MiniProg3
B.1
B.2
B.3
B.4
B.5
203
MiniProg3 LEDs.......................................................................................................203
Programming in Power Cycle Mode ........................................................................203
Interface Pin Assignment Table...............................................................................203
Protection Circuitry ..................................................................................................204
Level Translation .....................................................................................................204
Appendix C. MiniProg3 Technical Description
C.1
4
175
PSoC Development Board ......................................................................................175
A.1.1 Factory Default Configuration ......................................................................175
A.1.2 Power Supply Configuration Examples........................................................176
A.1.3 Prototyping Components .............................................................................181
A.1.4 LCD Module .................................................................................................183
A.1.5 CapSense Elements ....................................................................................184
A.1.6 Processor Module ........................................................................................184
A.1.7 Expansion Ports...........................................................................................188
Schematics ..............................................................................................................191
A.2.1 CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Board ...................................................191
A.2.2 CY8C28 Family Processor Module..............................................................192
A.2.3 CY8C29 Family Processor Module..............................................................193
A.2.4 CY8C38 Family Processor Module..............................................................194
A.2.5 CY8C55 Family Processor Module..............................................................195
A.2.6 Enabling Boost Component in PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 Processor Modules....196
Bill of Materials ........................................................................................................196
A.3.1 CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Board ...................................................196
A.3.2 CY8C28 Family Processor Module..............................................................198
A.3.3 CY8C29 Family Processor Module..............................................................198
A.3.4 CY8C38 Family Processor Module..............................................................199
A.3.5 CY8C55 Family Processor Module..............................................................200
205
Interfaces.................................................................................................................206
C.1.1 ISSP.............................................................................................................206
C.1.2 JTAG............................................................................................................206
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Contents
C.2
C.3
C.1.3 SWD/SWV....................................................................................................206
C.1.4 I2C™ ............................................................................................................206
Connectors ..............................................................................................................207
C.2.1 5-Pin Connector ...........................................................................................207
C.2.2 10-Pin Connector .........................................................................................207
Power.......................................................................................................................209
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
5
Contents
6
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
1.
1.1
Introduction
Kit Overview
The CY8CKIT-001 PSoC® Development Kit provides a common development platform where you
can prototype and evaluate different solutions using either the PSoC 1, PSoC 3, or PSoC 5
architectures. This guide gives you a practical understanding of PSoC technology. The kit also
includes several code examples with step-by-step instructions to enable you to easily develop PSoC
solutions. This kit includes PSoC CY8C28, CY8C38, and CY8C55 family processor modules.
1.2
Kit Contents
The CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit includes:
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
PSoC development board
PSoC CY8C28 family processor module
PSoC CY8C38 family processor module
PSoC CY8C55 family processor module
MiniProg3 programmer and debug tool
USB cable1
12-V power supply adapter
Wire pack
Printed documentation
❐ Quick start guide
❐ Schematic and pinout of PSoC development board design
PSoC 1 software CD/DVD (contents are installed in \PSoC Development Kit CY8C28):
❐ PSoC Designer™ IDE
❐ PSoC Programmer software
❐ CY8C28 datasheets
❐ Kit release notes
❐ Software release notes
❐ Code example files, firmware, and documentation
PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 software CD/DVD (contents are installed in the \CY8CKIT-009A folder for
PSoC 3 module kit and \PSoC Development Kit CY8C55 folder for PSoC 5 module kit):
❐ PSoC Creator™ IDE
❐ PSoC Programmer software
❐ CY8C38 datasheet
❐ CY8C55 datasheet
❐ Kit release notes
❐ Software release notes
❐ Code example files, firmware, and documentation
1. Any USB certified cable up to 2 meters in length can be used with the DVK.
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
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Introduction
1.3
Installation
Everything you need to use the PSoC Development Kit is included; you only need to install the software for the processor module you plan to use.
Note CY8CKIT-008 CY8C29 family processor module is not part of this kit; you can purchase this
module from http://www.cypress.com.
1.3.1
Before You Begin
All Cypress software installations require administrator privileges, but this is not required to run the
installed software.
Shut down any currently running Cypress software.
Disconnect any ICE-Cube or MiniProg devices from your computer.
1.3.2
Prerequisites
PSoC Creator and PSoC Designer both use Microsoft .NET Framework, Adobe Acrobat Reader,
and a Windows Installer. If .NET Framework and Windows Installer are not on your computer, the
installation automatically installs them. If you do not have Adobe Acrobat Reader, download and
install it from the Adobe website.
1.3.3
Installing PSoC 1 Development Software
To use the CY8C28 or CY8C29 family processor module (PSoC 1), you need:
■
PSoC Designer 5.0 SP6 or higher
■
PSoC Programmer 3.12.3 or later
If PSoC Designer 5.0 is currently installed, uninstall it. Click Start  Control Panel  Add or
Remove Programs.
Insert the PSoC 1 Software CD/DVD; using the menu, select Install Software for PSoC 1.
After installation, user guides and key documents are located in the \Documentation subdirectory
of the PSoC Designer installation directory.
1.3.4
Installing PSoC 3 Development Software
To use the CY8C38 family processor module (PSoC 3), you need:
■
PSoC Creator 1.0 Production or later
■
PSoC Programmer 3.12.3 or later
■
PSoC Development Kit example files
Insert the PSoC 3 or PSoC 5 software CD/DVD; in the menu, select Install Software for PSoC 3.
This option installs all three required software packages. The installers for PSoC Programmer and
PSoC Creator automatically start before the kit examples are installed.
For each installation, select Typical on the Installation Type page.
PSoC Creator uses the DP8051 Keil 8.16 compiler to build PSoC 3 applications. This compiler is
included on the CD/DVD; if the installer does not detect the compiler, you will be prompted to install
it.
Note The Keil compiler is distributed with a free license. You must activate this license within 30
days of installation. When the Cypress software installation is complete, and you run PSoC Creator,
activate the compiler license from Help  Register  Keil.
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CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Introduction
Important for Win7 and Vista users: Rename the *_tools.ini file in <Install_Directory>:\
PSoC Creator\<version>\PSoC Creator\import\keil\pk51\<version> to "tools.ini" for
the Keil registration to be successful.
After installing PSoC Creator and PSoC Programmer, refer to the documentation as needed:
■
PSoC Creator  Help  Topics Getting Started
■
Programmer  Documentation User Guide
Other documents included with this release are located in the \Documentation subdirectory of the
PSoC Creator installation directory. The default location is:
<Install_Directory>:\PSoC Creator\<version>\PSoC Creator\Documentation
You can access this directory from within PSoC Creator under Help  Documentation. Documents
include (but are not limited to):
■
PSoC Creator Component Author Guide (component_author_guide.pdf)
■
Warp Verilog Reference Guide (warp_verilog_reference.pdf)
■
Customization API Reference (customizer_api.chm)
Note After the installation is complete, the kit contents are available at the following location:
<Install_Directory>:\CY8CKIT-009A\<version>
1.3.5
Installing PSoC 5 Development Software
To use the CY8C55 family processor module (PSoC 5), you need:
■
PSoC Creator 2.0 or later
■
PSoC Programmer 3.12.3 or later
■
PSoC Development Kit example files
Insert the PSoC 3 or PSoC 5 Software CD/DVD; in the menu, select Install Software for PSoC 5.
This option installs all three required software packages. The installers for PSoC Programmer and
PSoC Creator automatically start before the kit examples are installed.
For each installation, select Typical on the Installation Type page.
PSoC Creator uses the GNU GCC 4.4.1 compiler to build PSoC 5 applications.
After installing PSoC Creator and PSoC Programmer, refer to the documentation as needed:
■
PSoC Creator  Help  Topics Getting Started
■
Programmer  Documentation User Guide
Other documents included with this release are located in the \Documentation subdirectory of the
PSoC Creator installation directory. The default location is:
<Install_Directory>:\PSoC Creator\<version>\PSoC Creator\Documentation
You can access this directory from within PSoC Creator under Help  Documentation. Documents
include (but are not limited to):
■
PSoC Creator Component Author Guide (component_author_guide.pdf)
■
Warp Verilog Reference Guide (warp_verilog_reference.pdf)
■
Customization API Reference (customizer_api.chm)
Note After the installation is complete, the kit contents are available at the following location:
<Install_Directory>:\PSoC Development Kit CY8C55\<version>
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
9
Introduction
1.4
PSoC Development Board
The CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Board is designed to aid hardware, firmware, and software
developers in building their own systems around Cypress’s PSoC devices. The flexibility to configure
the power domains is one of the foremost features of this board. Input power to the board is from one
of two sources:
■
12 V 1-A power supply adapter
■
9-V alkaline battery (not included)
This full-featured board incorporates three onboard linear regulators that power peripherals and
PSoC processor modules at voltages between 1.7 V and 5.0 V. These regulators include a fixed 5 V
1-A linear regulator, a fixed 3.3 V 300-mA linear regulator, and a 1.5 V to 3.3 V for 3.3-V supply and
1.5 V to 5 V for 5-V supply adjustable regulator. The board also provides the ability to separate the
PSoC core VDD rail into two separate rails, analog and digital. In addition, the board is able to
separate the I/O VDD rails, giving the flexibility to power the I/O ports at different voltages.
The board is equipped with a 2×16 alphanumeric LCD module capable of 1.8 V to 5.0 V I/O. In
addition, there is a mini-B full-speed USB interface and a female DB9 serial communications
interface. Also included is a 12-pin wireless radio module interface, which can be used to develop
CyFi™ low-power RF or other embedded RF solutions with this kit. The board also has a prototyping
area containing a small breadboard, complete with I/O port sockets nearby, multipurpose LEDs,
mechanical push buttons, and a multipurpose variable resistor. In addition, three capacitive sensing
elements (two buttons and a five segment slider) are included on the board to allow the evaluation of
CapSense® applications.
The board has four general-purpose I/O (GPIO) expansion slots, allowing the I/O to expand to external boards.
The board is designed with modularity in mind and, as a result, supports removable processor modules. This allows you to plug different PSoC processor modules into the board based upon the
desired features of both 8-bit and 32-bit PSoC devices.
Note
1.4.1
■
The PSoC device may get hot or damaged if many I/O pins are configured as strong drive with
initial state HIGH and grounded externally using wires.
■
The PSoC device may get hot or damaged if many I/O pins are configured as strong drive with
initial state LOW and connected to Vcc externally using wires.
Default Switch and Jumper Settings
Jumpers on the CY8CKIT-001 PSoC development board have a default setting to operate at 3.3 V.
For default configuration, each of the jumpers must be set according to these instructions.
Note All CY8C28 and CY8C29 family processor module code examples are configured for 5 V. Configure the board to 5 V, before creating the code examples.
SW3 - VDD Select. Default Position: 3.3 V (down position)
10
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Introduction
J8 - 5 V Source. Default Position: VREG (upper two pins)
J7, J6 - VDD Digital, VDD Analog. Default Position: VDD (upper two pins, both headers)
J12 - LCD Power. Default Position: ON (lower two pins)
J2-J5 - VDDIO Power Select. Default Position: VDD (upper left two pins)
J10 - RS-232 Power (Serial Communications). Default Position: Installed
J14 - Radio Power. Default Position: Installed
J11 - Variable Resistor Power. Default Position: Installed
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
11
Introduction
1.4.1.1
AC/DC Adaptor Specifications
Use adaptors with the following specifications:
■
Input voltage: 100 to 240 VAC, 50 Hz to 60 Hz, 1 A
■
Output voltage: 12 VDC, 1 A
■
Power output: 12 W
■
Polarization: Positive center
■
Certification: CE certified
Some recommended part numbers include EPSA120100U-P5P-EJ (CUI Inc.) and LTE12W-S2 (Li
Tone Electronics Co. Ltd).
1.4.1.2
Battery Specifications
Use batteries with the following specifications:
■
Battery type: 9 V
■
Output voltage: 9 VDC
■
Type: Non-rechargeable alkaline consumer batteries
■
RoHS status: RoHS compliant
■
Lead free status: Pb-free
Some recommended part numbers include 6LR61XWA/1SB (Panasonic), MN1604 (Duracell), and
6LR61 (Energizer).
1.5
Kit Revision
To know the kit revision, look for the white sticker on the bottom left on the back of the kit box. If the
revision reads CY8CKIT-001B Rev **, then congratulations, you own the latest version.
You can also check the silicon marketing part number on the processor module. If the part number is
CY8C3866AXI-040, then congratulations, you own the latest version.
To upgrade CY8CKIT-001A to CY8CKIT-001B, the PSoC 3 processor module and kit CD/DVD must
be updated. Purchase the latest processor module at http://www.cypress.com/go/CY8CKIT-009 and
download the latest CD ISO image at http://www.cypress.com/go/CY8CKIT-001.
To upgrade CY8CKIT-001 to CY8CKIT-001B, besides the upgrades stated above, you need to purchase the latest PSoC 5 process module at http://www.cypress.com/go/CY8CKIT-010.
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CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Introduction
1.6
Additional Resources
Visit http://www.cypress.com/go/training for additional learning resources in the form of datasheets,
technical reference manual, and application notes.
1.6.1
Beginner Resources
AN54181 - PSoC 3 - Getting Started with a PSoC 3 Design Project
PSoC Designer Training
PSoC Designer FAQ
PSoC Creator Training
1.6.2
Engineers Looking for More
AN54460 - PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 Interrupts
AN52705 - PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 - Getting Started with DMA
AN52701 - PSoC 3 - How to Enable CAN Bus Communication
AN54439 - PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 External Oscillator
AN52927 - PSoC 3: Segment LCD Direct Drive
Cypress continually strives to provide the best support. Click here to view a growing list of
application notes for PSoC 3 and PSoC 5.
1.6.3
Learning from Peers
Cypress Developer Community Forums
1.7
Document Conventions
These conventions are used throughout this guide.
Table 1-1. Documentation Conventions
Convention
Usage
Courier New
Size 12
Displays file locations and source code:
C:\ …cd\icc\.
Italics
Displays file names and reference documentation:
sourcefile.hex
[bracketed, bold]
Displays keyboard commands in procedures:
[Enter] or [Ctrl] [C]
Bold  With  Arrows
Represents menu paths, user entered text:
File  New Project  Clone
Bold
Displays commands and selections, and icon names in procedures:
Click the Debugger icon, and then click Next.
Note
Displays functionality unique to PSoC Designer, PSoC Creator, or the PSoC
device.
WARNING:
Displays cautions that are important to the subject.
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
13
Introduction
1.8
Document Revision History
Document Title: CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide
Document Number: 001-48651
14
Revision
Issue Date
Origin of
Change
Description of Change
**
6/23/09
AESA
New Guide
*A
7/22/09
AESA
CDT based updates
*B
11/19/09
AESA
CDT based updates
*C
05/21/10
AESA
Updated with PSoC 5.
*D
01/05/11
RKAD
Updated images. Updated PSoC Creator and PSoC Programmer
versions
*E
02/10/11
RKAD
Updated images. Added Kit Revision section
*F
12/16/11
RKAD
Content updates throughout the document.
*G
12/30/11
RKAD
Updated installation directory path. Added Figure 2-4 and Figure 210. Added note on Keil compilers in section 1.3.4.
*H
01/13/12
RKAD
Added note on USB cable in section 1.2 - Kit Contents. Appended
to note in section A.1.4 - LCD Module
*I
01/18/12
RKAD
Minor ECN to include attachments in pdf. No content updates
made.
*J
05/03/12
SASH
Added the Additional Resources section
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
2.
Loading My First PSoC Project
The CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit supports projects across the PSoC 1, PSoC 3, and
PSoC 5 architectures. This section walks you through the high-level design process for opening,
building, programming, and running your first PSoC project using this kit.
Before beginning, follow each of these steps to make certain that your software and hardware
environments are properly configured and ready for these projects:
1. Install PSoC Designer using the steps listed in Installing PSoC 1 Development Software on
page 8.
2. Install PSoC Creator using the steps listed in Installing PSoC 3 Development Software on page 8.
3. Connect the MiniProg3 into your PC using the supplied USB cable. When you connect the
MiniProg3, Microsoft Windows® may indicate that it has found new hardware. All required drivers
are installed as part of the PSoC Programmer installation process; however, if Windows opens
the driver installation dialog boxes, accept the defaults and allow Windows to automatically find
the appropriate driver.
4. Close any open PSoC Creator or PSoC Designer applications and projects.
5. Configure the PSoC development board (jumper settings and switches) in its default configuration, as described in Default Switch and Jumper Settings on page 10.
6. Use the PSoC CY8C28 family processor module or PSoC CY8C29 family processor module for
the PSoC 1 version of your first PSoC project (My First PSoC 1 (CY8C28) Project on page 16 or
My First PSoC 1 (CY8C29) Project on page 20).
7. Use the PSoC CY8C38 family processor module for the PSoC 3 version of your first PSoC
project (My First PSoC 3 (CY8C38) Project on page 25).
8. Use the PSoC CY8C55 family processor module for the PSoC 5 version of your first PSoC
project (My First PSoC 5 (CY8C55) Project on page 28).
9. For a PSoC 1 project, use the ISSP header on the PSoC CY8C28 family processor module or
PSoC CY8C29 family processor module and connect the MiniProg3 ISSP port.
10.For a PSoC 3 or PSoC 5 project, use the JTAG ribbon cable. Connect the ribbon cable to the
MiniProg3 and the CY8C38 family processor module or CY8C55 family processor module into
the header labeled PROG on the processor module.
Note The MiniProg3 should not be "hot plugged" into processor modules that are attached to the
PSoC development board. In other words, do not plug the ribbon cable of the MiniProg3 into the
processor module while code is actively running on the module. Doing so may cause the PSoC
device to unintentionally reset. Power down the PSoC development board and module by
unplugging the power supply from the development board before attaching the MiniProg3 device
to the module board. When the ribbon cable is attached to the module board, power the system
by plugging in the power supply to the PSoC development board. This will avoid any undesirable
PSoC device resets.
11. Power the PSoC development board using the 12-V AC power supply adapter.
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Loading My First PSoC Project
2.1
My First PSoC 1 (CY8C28) Project
This is a simple PSoC 1 project using a pulse width modulator (PWM) peripheral inside PSoC, and
software to control the blinking rates of two different LED outputs. For this project, be sure you have
the PSoC CY8C28 family processor module inserted into the PSoC development board and the
appropriate software installed. This section walks you through the steps to open, build, and program
a project.
2.1.1
Loading My First PSoC 1 Project
1. Open PSoC Designer.
2. In the Start Page, navigate to File  Open Project/Workspace
3. Navigate to the project directory: <Install_Directory>:\PSoC Developent Kit
CY8C28\<version>\Firmware\CY8C28.
4. Open the folder Ex1_LED_with_PWM.
5. Double-click Ex1_LED_with_PWM.app.
6. The project opens in the Chip Editor view. All project files are in the Workspace Explorer.
Figure 2-1. Chip Editor View
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Loading My First PSoC Project
2.1.2
Building My First PSoC 1 Project
1. Select Build  Generate/Build 'Ex1_LED_with_PWM' Project.
Figure 2-2. Build Project
2. PSoC Designer builds the project and displays comments in the Output window. When you see
the message that the project is built with 0 errors and 0 warnings, you are ready to program the
device.
Figure 2-3. Output Window
2.1.3
Programming My First PSoC 1 Project
1. Open Program Part from within PSoC Designer by selecting Program  Program Part.
2. In the Program Part window, ensure that MiniProg3 is selected in the Port Selection box.
3. In the Program Part window, set Acquire Mode to Reset.
4. In the Program Part window, set Verification to On. This ensures that downloaded checksum
matches the actual checksum.
5. In PSoC Programmer, set AutoDetection to On to enable the software to automatically detect
and configure for the target device family and device. If PSoC Programmer is properly
configured, AutoDetection reports a device family of 28xxx.
Note Make sure ISSP protocol is selected.
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Loading My First PSoC Project
6. In the Program Part window, click the program arrow to program the device.
7. Wait until programming is completed, to continue.
Note For debugging purposes, the CY8C28 family processor module is designed to accommodate
the use of the CY3215-DK In-Circuit Emulator (ICE-Cube). When using the ICE-Cube debugger,
make certain that PSoC Designer is configured so that the ICE-Cube does not provide power to the
processor module. Within the PSoC Designer application, select Project  Settings and select
Debugger from the tree. Make sure that External only is selected under the Pod Power Source
section and select Execute Program from the Debug menu to start debugging.
Connect the processor module to the CY3215-DK ICE-Cube, as shown in Figure 2-4.
Figure 2-4. ICE-Cube Connected to CY8C28 (PSoC 1) Processor Module - Debugging the
Ex1_LED_with_PWM Code Example
2.1.4
Running My First PSoC 1 Project
1. Connect P1[6] to LED1 and P1[7] to LED2. Verify that LED1 and LED2 are blinking based on the
project's use of the PWM and software. Now that the PSoC 1 device is programmed, reset the
PSoC development board by pressing and releasing the reset switch (SW4).
2. LED1 blinks approximately once every second and LED2 blinks about three times a second.
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Loading My First PSoC Project
Figure 2-5. Connect P1[6] to LED1 and P1[7] to LED2
P1[6]
P1[7]
LED1
LED2
3. For more details regarding this project, see the detailed project instructions in My First PSoC 1
(CY8C28) Project on page 33.
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Loading My First PSoC Project
2.2
My First PSoC 1 (CY8C29) Project
This is a simple PSoC 1 project using a PWM peripheral inside PSoC, and software to control the
blinking rates two different LED outputs. For this project, be sure you have the PSoC CY8C29 family
processor module inserted into the PSoC development board and the appropriate software installed.
This section walks you through the steps to open, build, and program a project.
2.2.1
Loading My First PSoC 1 Project
1. Open PSoC Designer.
2. In the Start Page, navigate to File  Open Project/Workspace.
3. Navigate to the project directory: C:\Cypress\CY8CKIT-001\CY8C29 Projects.
4. Open the folder Example_My_First_PSoC_Project.
5. Double-click Example_My_First_PSoC_Project.app.
6. The project opens in the Chip Editor view. All project files are in the Workspace Explorer.
Figure 2-6. Chip Editor View
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Loading My First PSoC Project
2.2.2
Building My First PSoC 1 Project
1. Select Build  Generate/Build 'Example_My_First_PSoC_Project' Project.
Figure 2-7. Build Project
2. PSoC Designer builds the project and displays comments in the Output window. When you see
the message that the project is built with 0 errors and 0 warnings, you are ready to program the
device.
Figure 2-8. Output Window
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Loading My First PSoC Project
2.2.3
Programming My First PSoC 1 Project
Figure 2-9. Connect MiniProg3 to J5 on CY8C29 Family Processor Module
1. Open PSoC Programmer from within PSoC Designer by selecting Program  PSoC
Programmer.
2. In PSoC Programmer, make sure that MiniProg3 is selected in the Port Selection box.
3. In PSoC Programmer, set Programming Mode to Reset.
4. In PSoC Programmer, set Verification to On so that the software verifies that the downloaded
program's checksum matches the actual checksum of the flash memory after programming. This
is a precautionary check to verify that there is no data corruption during programming.
5. In PSoC Programmer, set AutoDetection to On to enable the software to automatically detect
and configure for the target device family and device. If PSoC Programmer is properly
configured, AutoDetection reports a device family of 29x66 and device of CY8C29466.
Note Make sure ISSP protocol is selected.
6. With these settings configured, click Program to program your PSoC 1 device.
7. Wait until programming is complete before continuing.
Note For debugging purposes, the CY8C29 family processor module is designed to accommodate
the use of the CY3215-DK In-Circuit Emulator (ICE-Cube). When using the ICE-Cube debugger,
make certain that PSoC Designer is configured so that the ICE-Cube does not provide power to the
processor module. Within the PSoC Designer application, select Project  Settings and select
Debugger from the tree. Make sure that External only is selected under the Pod Power Source
section and select Execute Program from the Debug menu to start debugging.
Connect the processor module to the CY3215-DK ICE-Cube, as shown in Figure 2-10.
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Loading My First PSoC Project
Figure 2-10. ICE-Cube Connected to CY8C29 (PSoC 1) Processor Module - Debugging the
Example_My_First_PSoC_Project Code Example
2.2.4
Running My First PSoC 1 Project
1. Connect P0[7] to LED1 and P1[7] to LED2. Verify that LED1 and LED2 are blinking based on the
project's use of the PWM and software. Now that the PSoC 1 device is programmed, reset the
PSoC development board by pressing and releasing the reset switch (SW4).
2. LED1 blinks approximately once every second and LED2 blinks about three times a second.
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Loading My First PSoC Project
Figure 2-11. Connect P0[7] to LED1 and P1[7] to LED2
P0[7]
P1[7]
LED1
LED2
3. For more details regarding this project, see the detailed project instructions in My First PSoC 1
(CY8C29) Project on page 70.
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Loading My First PSoC Project
2.3
My First PSoC 3 (CY8C38) Project
This is a PSoC 3 project using a PWM peripheral programmed from inside the PSoC 3 device to
control the blinking rates of two different LED outputs. For this project, insert the PSoC CY8C38 family processor module in the PSoC development board and install the appropriate software. This section shows you the steps to open, build, and program a project.
2.3.1
Loading My First PSoC 3 Project
1. Open PSoC Creator.
2. In the Start Page, under Start Page Topics expand Kits.
3. Under Kits, expand PSoC CY8C38 Family Processor Module Kit.
4. Click Ex1_LED_with_PWM.cywrk to open the project.
Figure 2-12. Kits List
5. Select the directory to store the project.
6. After the project opens, you can see the project files in Workspace Explorer (see Figure 2-13).
Figure 2-13. Workspace Explorer
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Loading My First PSoC Project
2.3.2
Building My First PSoC 3 Project
1. Select Build  Build Ex1_LED_with_PWM.
Figure 2-14. Build Window
2. PSoC Creator builds the project and displays the comments in the Output window. When you
see the message "Build Succeeded", you are ready to program the device.
Figure 2-15. Output Window
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2.3.3
Programming My First PSoC 3 Project
Figure 2-16. Connect MiniProg3 to J5 on CY8C38 Family Processor Module
1. If this is your first time running PSoC Creator, follow these steps to configure the MiniProg3
device for these PSoC development kit projects. If these configurations are set, skip to the next
step and begin programming.
Note VTARG of the MiniProg3 is wired exclusively to VDDIO1 of the chip on the PSoC CY8C38
family processor module. Because of this, you cannot perform power cycle mode programming.
❐
From the Tools menu in PSoC Creator, click Options. The Options window opens.
❐
In the Options window, select Program/Debug  Port Configuration  MiniProg3 from the
list.
•
Set Power to 3.3 V
•
Set Active Protocol to SWD
•
Set Connector to 10 Pin
•
Set Acquire Mode to Reset
•
Set Clock Speed to 3.2 MHz
•
Click OK.
❐
From the Debug menu, select Select Debug Target. The Select Debug Target dialog box
opens.
❐
Expand the tree under MiniProg3 and click Port Acquire.
❐
Select the appropriate device and click Connect.
❐
Click Close.
2. In PSoC Creator, from the Debug menu, click Program.
3. The PSoC Creator status bar indicates that the device is programming.
4. Wait until programming is complete before continuing.
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Loading My First PSoC Project
2.3.4
Running My First PSoC 3 Project
1. Unplug the development board, switch SW3 to 3.3 V and then reapply power to the board.
2. Connect P1[6] to LED1 and P1[7] to LED2. Verify that LED1 and LED2 are blinking based on the
project's use of the PWMs.
3. LED1 blinks approximately once every second and LED2 blinks about three times a second.
Figure 2-17. Connect P1[6] to LED1 and P1[7] to LED2
P1[6]
P1[7]
LED1
LED2
4. For more details regarding this project, review the detailed project instructions in My First PSoC 3
/ PSoC 5 Project on page 102.
2.4
My First PSoC 5 (CY8C55) Project
This project uses a PWM peripheral programmed from inside PSoC 5 to control the blinking rates of
two different LED outputs. For this project, insert the PSoC CY8C55 family processor module in the
PSoC development board and install the appropriate software. This section shows the steps to open,
build, and program a project.
2.4.1
Loading my First PSoC 5 Project
1. Open PSoC Creator.
2. In the Start Page, under Start Page Topics expand Kits.
3. Under Kits, expand PSoC CY8C55 Family Processor Module Kit.
4. Click Ex1_LED_with_PWM.cywrk to open the project.
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Figure 2-18. Kits List
5. Select the directory to store the project.
6. After the project opens, you can see the project files in Workspace Explorer.
Figure 2-19. Workspace Explorer
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2.4.2
Building My First PSoC 5 Project
1. Select Build  Build Ex1_LED_with_PWM.
Figure 2-20. Build Window
2. PSoC Creator builds the project and displays the comments in the Output window. When you see
the message "Build Succeeded", you are ready to program the device.
Figure 2-21. Output Window
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2.4.3
Programming My First PSoC 5 Project
Figure 2-22. Connect MiniProg3 to J5 on CY8C55 Family Processor Module
1. If this is your first time running PSoC Creator, follow these steps to configure the MiniProg3
device for these PSoC development kit projects. If these configurations are set, skip to the next
step and begin programming.
Note VTARG of the MiniProg3 is wired exclusively to VDDIO1 of the chip on the PSoC CY8C55
family processor module. Because of this, you cannot perform power cycle mode programming.
❐
From the Tools menu in PSoC Creator, click Options.
❐
In the Options window, select Program/Debug  Port Configuration MiniProg3 from the
list.
•
Set Power to 3.3 V
•
Set Active Protocol to SWD
•
Set Connector to 10 Pin
•
Set Acquire Mode to Reset
•
Set Clock Speed to 3.2 MHz
•
Click OK
❐
From the Debug menu, select Select Debug Target.
❐
Expand the tree under MiniProg3 and click Port Acquire.
❐
Select the appropriate device and click Connect.
❐
Click Close.
2. In PSoC Creator, from the Debug menu, click Program.
3. The PSoC Creator status bar indicates that the device is programming.
4. Wait until programming is complete before continuing.
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2.4.4
Running My First PSoC 5 Project
1. Unplug the development board, switch SW3 to 3.3 V and then reapply power to the board.
2. Connect P1[6] to LED1 and P1[7] to LED2. Verify that LED1 and LED2 are blinking based on the
project's use of the PWMs.
3. LED1 blinks approximately once every second and LED 2 blinks about three times a second.
Figure 2-23. Connect P1[6] to LED1 and P1[7] to LED2
P1[6]
P1[7]
LED1
LED2
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3.
Sample Projects
This chapter shows you how to create the sample projects included with this kit.
Read these precautions before you create code examples:
■
All CY8C28 and CY8C29 family processor module code examples are configured for 5 V.
■
All CY8C38 and CY8C55 family processor module code examples are configured for 3.3 V.
■
Close any open project in PSoC Creator before loading or creating a code example.
■
When working with code examples, use the 12-V power supply adapter.
■
Remove power before changing board jumpers for each code example. Reapply power after you
place jumpers on the breadboard.
■
When you complete each project make certain to save the project.
3.1
CY8C28 Family Processor Module Code Examples
3.1.1
My First PSoC 1 (CY8C28) Project
3.1.1.1
Creating My First PSoC 1 (CY8C28) Project
1. Open PSoC Designer.
2. To create a new project, click File  New Project. The New Project window opens.
3. In the New Project window, select Chip-Level Project. Name the project Ex1_LED_with_PWM.
4. In the Location field, click Browse and navigate to the appropriate directory.
Figure 3-1. New Project Window
5. Click OK. The Select Project Type window opens.
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Figure 3-2. Select Project Type Window
6. Under Select Target Device, click View Catalog.
7. The Device Catalog window opens. Click on the PSoC tab and scroll down to the CY8C28XXX
section.
8. In this section, click the CY8C28645-24LTXI device; click Select.
Figure 3-3. Device Catalog Window
9. Under Generate 'Main' File Using:, select C; then, click OK.
10.By default, the project opens in Chip view.
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Figure 3-4. Default View.
11. In the User Modules window, expand the PWMs folder.
Figure 3-5. User Modules Window
12.In this folder, right-click on PWM8 and select Place. The user module (UM) is placed in the first
available digital block.
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Figure 3-6. Place User Module PWM8
13.Click the placed PWM8_1 UM; the Properties window opens on the left side of the screen. Configure the PWM with the settings shown in the following figure. If the Properties window does not
appear, click View  Properties Window.
Figure 3-7. Properties Window
14.Next, route the PWM CompareOut signal to P1[7]. The first step is to configure the lookup table
(LUT) on Row_0_Output3.
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Figure 3-8. Route PWM8 CompareOut Signal to P1[7]
15.Double-click the LUT, the Digital Interconnect window opens.
16.In this window, enable Row_0_Output_3_Drive_3 to connect to GlobalOutOdd_7.
Figure 3-9. Digital Interconnect Window
17.Click Close.
18.Click on GlobalOutOdd_7. In the window that appears, configure Pin for Port_1_7.
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Figure 3-10. Configure Pin for Port_1_7
19.Click OK to continue.
20.In the User Modules window, expand the Misc Digital folder. In this folder, right-click LED and
select Place; this adds the UM to the project. This UM does not use digital or analog blocks. It
appears in Workspace Explorer  Ex1_LED_with_PWM[CY8C28] 
Ex1_LED_with_PWM[Chip]  Loadable Configurations  Ex1_LED_with_PWM - 2 User
Modules.
Figure 3-11. Workspace Explorer
21.Click the LED_1 UM and navigate to the Properties window. Configure the LED for P1[6].
Figure 3-12. Properties Window
22.Configure the Global Resources window to match the following figure.
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Figure 3-13. Global Resources Window
23.Open the existing main.c file in Workspace Explorer. Replace the existing main.c content with the
content of the embedded CY8C28_main_Ex1.c file, which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Figure 3-14. Workspace Explorer
24.Save the project.
25.To build the project, click Build  Generate/Build 'Ex1_LED_with_PWM' Project.
26.Disconnect power to the board.
27.Configure the DVK board SW3 to 5 V.
28.Configure the DVK breadboard using the included jumper wires:
❐
P1[6] to LED1
❐
P1[7] to LED2
29.Reapply power to the board.
30.Use PSoC Designer as described in Programming My First PSoC 1 Project on page 17 to
program the device.
31.Reset the DVK and observe the blinking LEDs.
32.Save and close the project.
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3.1.1.2
main.c
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C28_main_Ex1.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Note To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
#include <m8c.h>
#include "PSoCAPI.h"
/* Part specific constants and macros */
/* PSoC API definitions for all User Modules */
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: main
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* The main function initializes the PWM and starts the PWM clock which will
* blink LED1. Then the main loop is entered which delays enough for LED2 to
* blink at a quicker rate than LED1.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void main(void)
{
WORD i;
/* Variable used for delay */
PWM8_1_Start();
LED_1_Start();
/* Turn on the PWM to blink LED on P1.6 */
/* Enable Software controlled LED */
/* The following loop controls the software LED connected to P1.7 */
while(1)
{
/* Delay time depends on compiler optimization levels and CPU clock */
for (i = 0; i < 60000; i++);// Gives approximately 450 msec delay with ImageCraft
// and 170 msec with HiTech
#ifdef HI_TECH_C
for (i = 0; i < 60000; i++);// Give some more delay if HiTech compiler is used.
for (i = 0; i < 40000; i++);
#else
#endif
/* Switch the state of Software LED (on or off) */
LED_1_Invert();
} /* End of while(1) */
} /* End of main */
/* [] END OF FILE */
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Sample Projects
3.1.2
ADC to LCD Project
This project demonstrates a 9-bit delta-sigma analog-to-digital converter (ADC) by measuring the
voltage of the potentiometer center tap wiper and displaying the result on the LCD. Connect the voltage potentiometer (VR) to the ADC input P0[1]. The program reads the 9-bit ADC result and prints it
to the LCD.
3.1.2.1
Creating ADC to LCD Project
1. Follow steps 1 to 10 in section 3.1.1.1 on page 33; change the project name to
Ex2_ADC_to_LCD.
2. In the User Modules window, expand the ADCs folder and right-click DelSigPlus; select Place.
A window opens with multiple options for the DelSigPlus UM. Here, the DS1128 configuration is
used. Scroll down in the window to verify that this is the case.
Figure 3-15. Multiple User Module Window
3. Click OK.
4. Verify that the DelSigPlus_1 UM is placed in ASC10.
5. In the User Modules window, expand the Amplifiers window. Right-click PGA and select Place.
Ensure that the PGA is placed in ACC00.
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Figure 3-16. Place PGA in ACC00
6. In the User Modules window, expand Misc Digital; right-click LCD and click Place.
7. Click PGA_1 and configure the properties to match this figure.
Figure 3-17. PGA_1 Properties
8. Click DelSigPlus_1 and configure the properties to match this figure.
Figure 3-18. DelSigPlus_1 Properties
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9. Click LCD_1 and configure the properties to match this figure.
Figure 3-19. LCD_1 Properties
10.Configure the Global Resources to match the following figure.
Figure 3-20. Global Resources
11. Ensure that AnalogColumn_InputMUX_0 is connected to Port_0_1. If it is not configured for
this port, double-click the mux and choose Port_0_1.
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Figure 3-21. AnalogColumn_InputMUX_0 Connected to Port_0_1
12.Ensure that AnalogColumn_Clock_0 is connected to VC1. If it is not, double-click the mux and
choose VC1.
Figure 3-22. AnalogColumn_Clock_0 Connected to VC1
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Sample Projects
13.Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer. Replace the existing main.c content with
the content of the embedded CY8C28_main_Ex2.c file, which is available within the attachments
feature of this PDF document.
14.Save the project.
15.To build the project, click Build  Generate/Build 'Ex2_ADC_to_LCD' Project.
16.Disconnect power to the board.
17.Configure the DVK SW3 to 5 V.
18.Configure the DVK breadboard using the included jumper wires:
❐
P0[1] to VR
Figure 3-23. Connect P0[1] to VR
RESET
P0[1]
VR
R20
19.Reapply power to the board.
20.Use PSoC Designer as described in Programming My First PSoC 1 Project on page 17 to
program the device.
21.After programming the device, press the reset button and vary the potentiometer (R20) to see the
results on the LCD.
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Note The ADC output values may not reach full range due to potentiometer and ADC limitations.
ADC values may fluctuate several counts due to system noise, and if the potentiometer voltage is
at the edge of an ADC count.
22.Save and close the project.
3.1.2.2
main.c
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C28_main_Ex2.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Note To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
#include <m8c.h>
#include "PSoCAPI.h"
/* LCD specific */
#define ROW_0
0
#define ROW_1
1
#define COLUMN_0 0
#define COLUMN_9 9
/*
/*
/*
/*
/* part specific constants and macros */
/* PSoC API definitions for all User Modules */
LCD
LCD
LCD
LCD
row 0
*/
row 1
*/
column 0 */
column 9 */
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: main
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
*
The main function initializes both the ADC and LCD, starts and waits for an
*
ADC conversion, then it displays the raw counts to the LCD.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void main(void)
{
WORD adcResult; /* Holds the integer ADC result */
/* Initialize the PGA used to buffer input from the potentiometer (VR) on
P0.1 to the ADC */
PGA_1_Start(PGA_1_HIGHPOWER);
DelSigPlus_1_Start(DelSigPlus_1_HIGHPOWER); /* Initialize the ADC */
LCD_1_Start();
/* Initialize the LCD */
LCD_1_Position(ROW_0, COLUMN_0);
LCD_1_PrCString("V Count: ");
/* Set the LCD to (Row=0,Column=0) */
DelSigPlus_1_StartAD(); /* Start gathering conversions from the ADC */
M8C_EnableGInt;
/* Enable Global interrupts */
/* This loop waits for a valid ADC result, and displays it on the LCD */
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while (1)
{
/* Is there ADC data? */
if(DelSigPlus_1_fIsDataAvailable())
{
/* Store result from ADC */
adcResult = DelSigPlus_1_wGetDataClearFlag();
LCD_1_Position(ROW_0, COLUMN_9); /* Set LCD to (Row=0,Column=9) */
LCD_1_PrHexInt(adcResult); /* Print ADC result on LCD */
}
} /* End of while(1) */
} /* End of main */
/* [] END OF FILE */
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3.1.3
ADC to UART with DAC
This project demonstrates sine wave generation by using a 6-bit digital-to-analog converter (DAC).
The sine wave period is based on the current value of the ADC. The firmware reads the voltage
output by the DVK board potentiometer and displays the raw counts on the DVK board character
LCD display similar to those shown in the previous project. A 6-bit DAC outputs a table generated
sine wave at a frequency proportional to the ADC count. The frequency outputs to an oscilloscope. A
38400 Baud UART outputs the current ADC count as ASCII formatted into a hexadecimal number.
3.1.3.1
Creating ADC to UART with DAC Project
1. Follow steps 1 to 10 in section 3.1.1.1 on page 33; change the project name to
Ex3_ADC_to_UART_with_DAC.
2. In the User Modules window expand the ADCs folder and right-click DelSigPlus; select Place.
A window opens with multiple options for the DelSigPlus UM. Here, the DS1128 configuration is
used. Scroll down in the window to verify that this is the case.
3. Click OK.
4. Verify that the UM is placed in ASC10.
5. In the User Modules window, expand the Amplifiers window. Right-click PGA and select Place.
Ensure that the PGA is placed in ACC00.
Figure 3-24. Place PGA in ACC00
6. In the User Modules window, expand Misc Digital, right-click LCD, and select Place.
7. In the User Modules window, expand Counters, right-click Counter16, and select Place.
8. In the User Modules window, expand Digital Comm, right-click TX8, and select Place.
9. In the User Modules window, expand DACs, right-click DAC6, and select Place. User module is
placed in ASD20 analog block by default. Drag and drop it to ASC21 block.
10.Move the UMs so that they match the configuration shown in Figure 3-25.
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Figure 3-25. Configure User Modules
TX8_1
Counter16_1
Counter16_1
PGA_1
DelSigPlus_1
DAC6_1
11. Click on DelSigPlus_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-26. DelSigPlus_1 Properties
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12.Click PGA_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-27. PGA_1 Properties
13.Click DAC6_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-28. DAC6_1 Properties
14.Click LCD_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-29. LCD_1 Properties
15.Click on Counter16_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-30. Counter16_1 Properties
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16.Click TX8_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-31. TX8_1 Properties
17.Click RO0[2] LUT, enable Row_0_Output_2_Drive_2 to connect GlobalOutOdd_2.
Figure 3-32. Digital Interconnect Window
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18.Click GlobalOutOdd_2. In the window that appears, configure Pin for Port_1_2.
Figure 3-33. Configure Pin for Port_1_2
19.Click OK to continue.
20.Click AnalogOutBuf_1 and configure it for Port_0_5.
Figure 3-34. Configure AnalogOutBuf_1
21.Verify that AnalogColumn_InputMUX_0 is connected to Port_0_1. If it is not configured for this
port, double-click the mux and choose Port_0_1.
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Figure 3-35. AnalogColumn_InputMUX_0 Connection
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22.Verify that AnalogColumn_Clock_0 and AnalogColumn_Clock_1 are connected to VC2. If it is
not, double-click the mux and chose VC2.
Figure 3-36. AnalogColumn_Clock_0 Connection
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23.Configure Global Resources to match the following figure.
Figure 3-37. Configure Global Resources
24.Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer. Replace the existing main.c content with
the content of the embedded CY8C28_main_Ex3.c file, which is available within the attachments
feature of this PDF document.
25.Save the project.
26.To generate the project, click Build  Generate/Build 'Ex3_ADC_to_UART_with_DAC'
Project.
27.Open your boot.tpl file in the project folder Files  Open File. Select All Files for Files of the
type:.
28.Select boot.tpl in the list of files and click Open.
29.Find the line [email protected]_9' (for PSoC Block DBC01) and replace that line with:
ljmp_Counter16_C_ISR
30.Save the project.
31.To build the project, click Build  Build 'Ex3_ADC_to_UART_with_DAC' Project.
32.Disconnect power to the board.
33.Configure the DVK SW3 to 5 V.
34.Configure the DVK breadboard using the included jumper wires as follows:
❐
P0[1] to VR
❐
P1[2] to TX
❐
P0[5] to Scope
Note An LED (P0[5] to LED1) by nature does not accurately show the changes in frequency
the best way to see this is to use a Scope(P0[5] to Scope).
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Figure 3-38. Connect P0[1] to VR, P1[2] to TX, and P0[5] to LED1
TX
P0[1]
P1[2]
VR
35.Connect a serial cable to the PC and the DVK board.
36.On the DVK board, verify that RS232_PWR(J10) is jumpered to ON.
37.Reapply power to the board.
38.Use a terminal application such as TeraTerm or HyperTerminal with these setup parameters.
❐
Baud Rate: 38400
❐
Data: 8-bit
❐
Parity: none
❐
Stop: 1bit
❐
Flow Control: none
39.Use PSoC Designer as described in Programming My First PSoC 1 Project on page 17 to
program the device.
After programming the device, press Reset and vary the pot to see the result on the LCD as well
as in the terminal application. View the DAC output on a scope or with an LED.
Note The ADC output values may not reach full range due to potentiometer and ADC limitations.
ADC values may fluctuate several counts due to system noise, and if the potentiometer voltage is
at the edge of an ADC count.
40.Save and close the project.
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3.1.3.2
main.c
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C28_main_Ex3.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Note To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
#include <m8c.h>
#include "PSoCAPI.h"
/* part specific constants and macros */
/* PSoC API definitions for all User Modules */
/* Counter16 Interrupt Handler */
#pragma interrupt_handler Counter16_C_ISR
/* LCD specific */
#define ROW_0
0
#define ROW_1
1
#define COLUMN_0 0
#define COLUMN_9 9
const
{
0,
31,
60,
31,
};
/*
/*
/*
/*
LCD
LCD
LCD
LCD
row 0
*/
row 1
*/
column 0 */
column 9 */
BYTE sinTable[]=
0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, 10, 12, 14, 17, 20, 23, 26, 29,
33, 36, 39, 41, 44, 46, 49, 51, 53, 55, 56, 58, 59, 59, 60,
60, 59, 59, 58, 56, 55, 53, 51, 49, 47, 44, 42, 39, 36, 33,
28, 25, 22, 19, 16, 13, 11, 9, 7, 5, 3, 2, 1, 0, 0
BYTE tablePos = 0;
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: main
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
*
The main function initializes the ADC, PGA, LCD, Counter, DAC and UART.
*
In the main loop, it continuously checks for an ADC conversion. If there is
*
one then it displays the ADC raw count to the LCD, transmits the raw count
*
serially, and updates the Counter16 period (based on the raw count) for the
*
DAC output.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void main(void)
{
/* Variable for holding ADC result, and updating counter period */
WORD adcResult;
Counter16_1_Start();
Counter16_1_EnableInt();
/* Enable the counter used for DAC update rate */
/* Enable DAC update interrupt */
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/* Start the TX8 UM with no parity (baud rate = 38400) */
TX8_1_Start(TX8_1_PARITY_NONE);
/* Enable to PGA to buffer signal from VR to ADC */
PGA_1_Start(PGA_1_HIGHPOWER);
DAC6_1_Start(DAC6_1_HIGHPOWER);
/* Start the DAC */
DelSigPlus_1_Start(DelSigPlus_1_HIGHPOWER); /* Start the ADC */
DelSigPlus_1_StartAD();
/* Start reading values on the ADC */
LCD_1_Start();
/* Start the character LCD */
LCD_1_Position(ROW_0, COLUMN_0);
LCD_1_PrCString("V Count: ");
/* Set the LCD to (Row=0,Column=0) */
M8C_EnableGInt;
/* Enable Global Interrupts */
while(1)
{
/* Step 1: Get BYTE data from the ADC
Step 2: Write BYTE data from ADC to the counter to
change the DAC update rate
Step 3: Move the LCD cursor back to the beginning and display new
ADC data
Step 4: Write ADC data out the TX port, and then send a return
*/
/* Is new data available from the ADC? */
if (DelSigPlus_1_fIsDataAvailable())
{
adcResult = DelSigPlus_1_wGetDataClearFlag(); /* Get new ADC data */
/* Change DAC update rate counter */
Counter16_1_WritePeriod((adcResult << 4) + 200);
LCD_1_Position(ROW_0, COLUMN_9);
LCD_1_PrHexInt(adcResult);
TX8_1_PutSHexInt(adcResult);
TX8_1_PutCRLF();
/*
/*
/*
/*
Move LCD (row=0,column=0) */
Print ADC result to LCD */
Write LCD result to TX8 -> PC */
Write return character to TX8 */
}
} /* End of while(1) */
} /* End of Main */
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: Counter16_C_ISR
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
*
This is the interrupt service routine for the Counter16 usermodule written
*
in C. The boot.tpl has been modified to jump to this ISR every terminal
*
count. The related #pragma above is necessary for the boot.asm file to jump
*
to it. Every time a terminal count is reached the DAC will get the next
*
value from the sinTable.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
* void
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*
*******************************************************************************/
#ifdef HI_TECH_C
void Counter16_C_ISR(void) @ 0x24
#else
void Counter16_C_ISR(void)
#endif
{
// Check to see if we have reached the //
if (tablePos >= sizeof(sinTable))
{
tablePos = 0;
}
DAC6_1_WriteBlind(sinTable[tablePos++]);
}
/* [] END OF FILE */
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3.1.4
CapSense
This project demonstrates CapSense. The firmware displays the CapSense button presses on the
LCD (row 1) and associated LEDs. It also displays the CapSense slider position on the LCD (row 2).
Note that this project uses IDAC. But if you are using an external Rb with CSD, then populate R15
(connected to P3[1]). Rb can range from 2 k to 10 k. See the CapSense user module datasheet for
more information on using Rb.
3.1.4.1
Creating CapSense Project
1. Follow steps 1 to 10 in section 3.1.1.1 on page 33; change the project name to Ex4_CapSense.
2. In the User Modules window, expand the Cap Sensors folder. Right-click CSD and select Place.
A window appears with the option to use the default configuration.
Figure 3-39. Select Multi User Module Window
3. Select Yes and click OK.
4. Right-click the CSD user module in the workspace explorer and select CSD Wizard.
Figure 3-40. Select CSD Wizard
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5. The CapSense Wizard window opens.
Figure 3-41. CapSense Wizard
6. In the CapSense Wizard window, under the Global Settings tab, set the # of buttons to ‘2’.
7. Select P0[7] as the Modulator Capacitor Pin.
Figure 3-42. CapSense Wizard Place Buttons
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8. Click and hold SW0 and drag it to P0[5].
9. Click and hold SW1 and drag it to P0[6].
Figure 3-43. CapSense Wizard Slider Sensors
10. Repeat for each slider sensor and corresponding pin.
❐
S0[0] to P0[0]
❐
S0[1] to P0[1]
❐
S0[2] to P0[2]
❐
S0[3] to P0[3]
❐
S0[4] to P0[4]
11. Select the Sensors Settings tab.
12.Set the Resolution to 80.
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Figure 3-44. Sensors Settings Tab
13.Click OK.
14.In the User Modules window, expand Misc Digital, right-click LCD, and select Place.
15.In the User Modules window, expand Misc Digital, right-click LED, and select Place.
16.In the User Modules window, expand Misc Digital, right-click LED, and select Place.
17.Click CSD_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-45. CSD_1 Properties
18. Click LCD_1 and configure it to match this figure.
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Figure 3-46. LCD_1 Properties
19. Click LED_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-47. LED_1 Properties
20.Click LED_2 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-48. LED_2 Properties
21.Configure Global Resources to match the following figure.
Figure 3-49. Configure Global Resources
22.Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer. Replace the existing main.c content with
the content of the embedded CY8C28_main_Ex4.c file, which is available within the attachments
feature of this PDF document.
23.Save the project.
24.To generate and build the project, click Build  Generate/Build 'Ex4_CapSense' Project.
25.Disconnect power to the board.
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26.Configure the DVK board SW3 to 5 V.
27.Configure the DVK breadboard using the included jumper wires:
❐
P1[6] to LED1
❐
P1[7] to LED2
28.Ensure that P0[1], P0[5], and P0[7] are disconnected.
29.Reapply power to the board.
30.Use PSoC Designer as described in Programming My First PSoC 1 Project on page 17 to
program the device.
31.Reset the DVK. An LED lights up when either CapSense button is pushed. If B1 (P0[5]) is
pushed, it also displays "Button1" in the top row of the LCD display. Similarly, if B2 (P0[6]) is
pushed, it displays "Button2" in the top row of the LCD display. The bottom row of the LCD displays the slider position with a horizontal bargraph.
32.Save and close the project.
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3.1.4.2
main.c
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C28_main_Ex4.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Note To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
#include <m8c.h>
#include "PSoCAPI.h"
/* part specific constants and macros */
/* PSoC API definitions for all User Modules */
/* LCD specific */
#define ROW_0
0 /* LCD row 0
*/
#define ROW_1
1 /* LCD row 1
*/
#define COLUMN_0 0 /* LCD column 0 */
#define NUM_CHARACTERS 16 /* Number of characters on LCD */
/* For clearing a row of the LCD*/
#define CLEAR_ROW_STR
"
"
/* Button 1 only string for row 0 of the LCD */
#define BUTTON_1_STR
"Button1
"
/* Button 2 only string for row 0 of the LCD */
#define BUTTON_2_STR
"
Button2"
/* Button 1 and 2 string for row 0 of the LCD */
#define BUTTON_1_2_STR
"Button1 Button2"
/* Default string for button row of the LCD */
#define DEFAULT_ROW_0_STR "Touch Buttons
"
/* Default string for slider row of the LCD */
#define DEFAULT_ROW_1_STR "Touch The Slider"
/* CapSense specific */
#define SLIDER_RESOLUTION 80
#define SCANSENSOR_BTN_B1 0
#define SCANSENSOR_BTN_B2 1
void UpdateButtonState(BYTE sensor_1, BYTE sensor_2);
void UpdateSliderPosition(BYTE value);
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: main
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* The main function initializes CapSense and the LCD. Then it continuously
* scans all CapSense sensors (slider sensors and buttons), gets the state of
* the buttons and slider and updates the LCD with the current state.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void main(void)
{
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BYTE pos;
/* Slider Position */
BYTE stateB_1; /* Button1 State */
BYTE stateB_2; /* Button2 State */
M8C_EnableGInt; /* Enable Global Interrupts */
/* LCD Initialization */
LCD_1_Start();
/* For Bargraph display on LCD */
LCD_1_InitBG(LCD_1_SOLID_BG);
/* LED1 Initialization */
LED_1_Start();
/* LED2 Initialization */
LED_2_Start();
/* CapSense Initialization */
CSD_1_Start();
/* Initialize the baselines by scanning all sensors and getting the initial
raw data values */
CSD_1_InitializeBaselines();
/* Load finger thresholds set in user module parameters */
CSD_1_SetDefaultFingerThresholds();
while(1)
{
/* Scan each CapSense sensor and update their raw data value */
CSD_1_ScanAllSensors();
/* Update baselines for each sensor */
CSD_1_UpdateAllBaselines();
/* Update state to active/inactive for each button sensor */
stateB_1 = CSD_1_bIsSensorActive(SCANSENSOR_BTN_B1);
stateB_2 = CSD_1_bIsSensorActive(SCANSENSOR_BTN_B2);
/* Get Linear Slider Position */
pos = CSD_1_wGetCentroidPos(1);
/* Update LCD and LED's with current Button and Linear Slider states */
UpdateButtonState(stateB_1, stateB_2);
UpdateSliderPosition(pos);
}
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: UpdateButtonState
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* Updates the LCD screen with the current button state by displaying which
* button is being touched on row 0. LED's are also updated according to button
* state.
*
* Parameters:
* sensor_1: Button state for B1
* sensor_2: Button state for B2
*
* Return:
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* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void UpdateButtonState(BYTE sensor_1, BYTE sensor_2)
{
LCD_1_Position(ROW_0,COLUMN_0);
/* Check the state of the buttons and update
if (sensor_1 && sensor_2)
{
/* Display both Button strings on LCD if
LCD_1_PrCString(BUTTON_1_2_STR);
/* Both LED's are on in this state */
LED_1_On();
LED_2_On();
}
else if (sensor_1 || sensor_2)
{
if (sensor_1)
{
/* Display Button 1 state on LCD and
LCD_1_PrCString(BUTTON_1_STR);
LED_1_On();
/* Button 2 is not active */
LED_2_Off();
}
else // sensor_2
{
/* Display Button 2 state on LCD and
LCD_1_PrCString(BUTTON_2_STR);
LED_2_On(); /* Turn on LED2 */
LED_1_Off(); /* Turn off the LED1 */
}
}
else
{
/* Display default string on LCD and set
LCD_1_PrCString(DEFAULT_ROW_0_STR);
/* Set both LED's off in this state */
LED_1_Off();
LED_2_Off();
}
the LCD and LEDs */
both button sensors are active */
LED1 */
LED2 */
LED's to off */
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: UpdateSliderPosition
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* Updates the LCD screen with the current slider position by displaying the
* horizontal bargraph.
*
* Parameters:
* value: Centroid position from CapSense slider.
*
* Return:
* void
*
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*******************************************************************************/
void UpdateSliderPosition(BYTE value)
{
/* The slider position is 0xFF if there is no finger present on the slider */
if (value > SLIDER_RESOLUTION)
{
/* Clear old slider position (2nd row of LCD) */
LCD_1_Position(ROW_1, COLUMN_0);
LCD_1_PrCString(DEFAULT_ROW_1_STR);
}
else
{
/* Update the bargraph with the current finger position */
LCD_1_DrawBG(ROW_1, COLUMN_0, NUM_CHARACTERS, value + 1);
}
}
/* [] END OF FILE */
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3.2
CY8C29 Family Processor Module Code Examples
3.2.1
My First PSoC 1 (CY8C29) Project
3.2.1.1
Creating My First PSoC 1 (CY8C29) Project
1. Open PSoC Designer
2. To create a new project, click File  New Project. The New Project window opens.
3. In the New Project window, select the Chip-Level Project. Name the project
Example_My_First_PSoC_Project.
4. In the Location field, click Browse and navigate to the appropriate directory.
Figure 3-50. New Project Window
5. Click OK. The Select Project Type window opens.
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Figure 3-51. Select Project Type Window
6. In this window, under Select Target Device, click View Catalog.
7. The Device Catalog window opens. Click on the PSoC tab, and scroll down to the CY8C29466,
CY8C29566,… section.
8. For this project, click any device in this section and then click Select.
Figure 3-52. Device Catalog Window
9. Under Generate 'Main' File Using:, select C, then click OK.
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10.By default, the project opens in Chip view.
Figure 3-53. Default View.
11. In the User Modules window, expand the PWMs folder.
Figure 3-54. User Modules Window
12.In this folder, right-click on PWM8 and select Place. The User Module (UM) is placed in the first
available digital block.
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Figure 3-55. Place User Module PWM8
13.Double-click the placed PWM8_1 UM; the Properties window opens on the left side of the
screen. Configure the PWM with the settings as in the following figure. If the Properties window
does not appear, click View  Properties Window.
Figure 3-56. Properties Window
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14.Next, route the PWM CompareOut signal to P0[7]. The first step is to configure the lookup table
(LUT) on Row_0_Output3.
Figure 3-57. Route the PWM CompareOut signal to P0[7]
15.Double-click the LUT, the Digital Interconnect window opens.
16.In this window, enable Row_0_Output_3_Drive_1 to connect to GlobalOutEven_7.
Figure 3-58. Digital Interconnect Window
17.Click Close.
18.Click on GlobalOutEven_7. In the window that appears, configure Pin for Port_0_7.
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Figure 3-59. Configure Pin for Port_0_7
19.Click OK to continue.
20.In the User Modules window expand the Misc Digital folder. In this folder, right-click the LED
and select Place; this adds the UM to the project. This UM does not use digital or analog blocks.
It appears in Workspace Explorer  Example_My_First_PSoC_Project[CY8C29] 
Example_My_First_PSoC_Project[Chip]  Loadable Configurations 
example_my_first_psoc_project - 2 User Modules.
Figure 3-60. Workspace Explorer
21.Double-click the LED_1 UM and navigate to the Properties window. Configure the LED for
Port_1_7.
Figure 3-61. Properties Window
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22.Configure the Global Resources window to match the following figure.
Figure 3-62. Global Resources Window
23.Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer. Replace the existing main.c content with
the content of the embedded CY8C29_main_Ex1.c file, which is available within the attachments
feature of this PDF document.
Figure 3-63. Workspace Explorer
24.Save the project.
25.To build the project, click Build  Generate/Build 'Example_My_First_PSoC_Project' Project.
26.Disconnect power to the board.
27.Configure the DVK board SW3 to 5 V.
28.Configure the DVK breadboard using the included jumper wires:
❐
P0[7] to LED1
❐
P1[7] to LED2
29.Reapply power to the board.
30.Use PSoC Designer as described in Programming My First PSoC 1 Project on page 22 to program the device.
31.Reset the DVK, and observe the blinking LEDs.
32.Save and close the project.
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3.2.1.2
main.c
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C29_main_Ex1.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Note To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
/*******************************************************************************
* File Name: main.c
*
* Description:
* This file provides source code for My First PSoC Project example. The
* firmware blinks one LED at about 3.6 Hz with a PWM, and blinks another LED
* with a software timing loop.
*
********************************************************************************/
/******************************************************************************
*
PWM Settings:
*
*
Input Clock
= VC3 //VC3 = 24 MHz/16/16/256 =366.2 Hz
*
Enable
= High
*
CompareOut
= ROW_0_Output_3
*
TerminalCountOut = None
*
Period
= 100
Output period = (Period+1)*(1/Input Clock) = 101/
366.2 = .275 sec
or 3.6 Hz
*
PulseWidth
= 50
*
CompareType
= Less Than Or Equal
*
InterruptType
= Terminal Count
*
ClockSync
= Sync to SysClk
*
InvertEnable
= Normal
*
*********************************************************************************
/
#include <m8c.h>
#include "PSoCAPI.h"
unsigned int i;
// part specific constants and macros
// PSoC API definitions for all User Modules
// Variable used for delay
void main(void)
{
PWM8_1_Start();// Turn on the PWM to blink LED on P0.7
LED_1_Start();// Enable Software controlled LED
// The following loop controls the software LED connected to P1.7
while(1)
{
for (i=0;i<60000;i++){} //Length of delay depends on compiler and CPU clock
LED_1_Invert(); //Switch the state of Software LED, if on turn it off,
//if off turn it on
} //End of while(1)
}//End of main
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3.2.2
ADC to LCD Project
This project demonstrates a 9-bit Delta-Sigma ADC by measuring the voltage of the potentiometer
center tap wiper and displaying the result on the LCD. Connect the voltage potentiometer (VR) to the
ADC input P0[1]. The program reads the 9-bit ADC result and prints it to the LCD.
3.2.2.1
Creating ADC to LCD Project
1. Follow steps 1 to 10 in section 3.2.1.1 on page 70; change the project name to
Example_ADC_to_LCD.
2. In the User Modules window, expand the ADCs folder; right-click DelSig and select Place. A
window opens with multiple options for the DelSig UM. Scroll down, if necessary, and select the
DS1128 configuration. Click OK.
Figure 3-64. Select Multi User Module Window
3. Click OK.
4. Verify that the DelSig_1 UM is placed in ASC10.
5. In the User Modules window, expand the Amplifiers window. Right-click PGA and select Place.
Ensure that the PGA is placed in ACB00.
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Figure 3-65. Place PGA in ACB00
6. In the User Modules window, expand Misc Digital; right-click LCD and select Place.
7. Double-click PGA_1 and configure the properties to match this figure.
Figure 3-66. PGA_1 Properties
8. Double-click DelSig_1 and configure the properties to match this figure.
Figure 3-67. DelSig_1 Properties
9. Double-click LCD_1 and configure the properties to match this figure.
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Figure 3-68. LCD_1 Properties
10.Configure the Global Resources to match the following figure.
Figure 3-69. Global Resources Properties
11. Ensure that AnalogColumn_InputMUX_0 is connected to Port_0_1. If it is not configured for
this port, double-click the mux and choose Port_0_1.
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Figure 3-70. AnalogColumn_InputMUX_0 is Connected to Port_0_1
12.Ensure that AnalogColumn_Clock_0, is connected to VC1. If it is not, double-click the mux and
chose VC1.
Figure 3-71. AnalogColumn_Clock_0 is connected to VC1
13.Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer. Replace the existing main.c content with
the content of the embedded CY8C29_main_Ex2.c file, which is available within the attachments
feature of this PDF document.
14.Save the project.
15.To build the project, click Build  Generate/Build 'Example_ADC_to_LCD' Project.
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16.Disconnect power to the board.
17.Configure the DVK SW3 to 5 V.
18.Configure the DVK breadboard using the included jumper wires:
❐
P0[1] to VR
Figure 3-72. Connect P0[1] to VR
RESET
P0[1]
VR
R20
19.Reapply power to the board.
20.Use PSoC Designer as described in Programming My First PSoC 1 Project on page 22 to program the device.
21.After programming the device, press the reset button and vary the potentiometer (R20) to see the
results on the LCD.
Note The ADC output values may not reach full range due to potentiometer and ADC limitations.
ADC values may fluctuate several counts due to system noise, and if the potentiometer voltage is
at the edge of an ADC count.
22.Save and close the project.
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3.2.2.2
main.c
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C29_main_Ex2.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Note To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
/*******************************************************************************
* File Name: main.c
*
* Description:
* This file provides source code for the ADC to LCD code example. The
* firmware takes a voltage output from a potentiometer and displays the raw
* counts on an LCD.
*
********************************************************************************
/******************************************************************************
* PGA Settings:(The PGA buffers the potentiometer voltage on P0.1 into the ADC)
*
*
Gain
= 1
*
Input
= AnalogColumn_InputMUX_0 (P0.1)
*
Reference = AGND
*
AnalogBus = Disable
*******************************************************************************/
/******************************************************************************
* LCD Settings:
*
LCDPort
= Port_2
*
BarGraph = Disable
*******************************************************************************/
/******************************************************************************
* DelSig Settings:
* The ADC can read full range values from 0-5 V, if the Ref Mux setting is
selected
* as (Vdd/2)+/- (Vdd/2) and Vdd = 5 V. The ADC is configured for a resolution of
9 bits,
* this is achieved by selecting the appropriate configuration when placing the
UM.
*
*
DataFormat
= Unsigned
*
DataClock
= VC1
// VC1 = 24MHz/12 = 2MHz
*
ClockPhase
= Normal
*
PosInput
= ACB00 (PGA_1)
*
NegInput
= ACB00 *Note, this parameter is unused
*
NegInputGain = Disconnected
*
PWM Output
= None
*
PulseWidth
= 1
*Note, this parameter is unused
*******************************************************************************/
#include <m8c.h>
#include "PSoCAPI.h"
// part specific constants and macros
// PSoC API definitions for all User Modules
unsigned int wADCResult; // Holds the integer ADC result
void main(void)
{
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PGA_1_Start(PGA_1_HIGHPOWER);//Initialize the PGA, PGA used to buffer input
from the VR on P0.1 to the ADC
DelSig_1_Start(DelSig_1_HIGHPOWER); //Initialize the ADC
LCD_1_Start(); //Initialize the LCD
LCD_1_Position(0,0);//Set the LCD to (Row=0,Column=0)
LCD_1_PrCString("V Count: ");
DelSig_1_StartAD();//Start gathering conversions from the ADC
M8C_EnableGInt; //Enable Global interrupts
//This loop waits for a valid ADC result, and then displays it on the LCD
while (1)
{
while (!(DelSig_1_fIsDataAvailable()));//Wait for ADC data to be ready
wADCResult=DelSig_1_wGetDataClearFlag();//Store result from ADC
LCD_1_Position(0,9);
//Set LCD to (Row=0,Column=9)
LCD_1_PrHexInt(wADCResult);//Print ADC result on LCD
}
}
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3.2.3
ADC to LCD with DAC and UART
This project demonstrates sine wave generation by using a 6-bit DAC. The sine wave period is
based on the current value of the ADC. The firmware reads the voltage output by the DVK board
potentiometer and displays the raw counts on the DVK board character LCD display similar to those
shown in the previous project. A 6-bit DAC outputs a table generated sine wave at a frequency
proportional to the ADC count. The frequency is in the approximate range of 15 Hz to 350 Hz and
outputs to port to observe on scope. A 38400 Baud UART outputs the current ADC count as ASCII
formatted into a hexadecimal number.
3.2.3.1
Creating ADC to LCD with DAC and UART Project
1. Follow steps 1 to 10 in section 3.2.1.1 on page 70; change the project name to
Example_ADC_to_LCD_with_DAC_and_UART.
2. In the User Modules window, expand the ADCs folder; right-click DelSig and select Place. A
window opens with multiple options for the DelSig UM. Scroll down, if necessary, and select the
DS232 configuration. Click OK.
Figure 3-73. Select Multi User Module Window
3. Click OK.
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4. Verify that the UM is placed in ASC10.
5. In the User Modules window, expand the Amplifiers window. Right-click PGA and select Place.
Ensure that the PGA is placed in ACB00.
Figure 3-74. Place PGA in ACB00
6. In the User Modules window, expand Misc Digital, right-click LCD, and select Place.
7. In the User Modules window, expand Counters, right-click Counter8, and select Place.
Complete this step twice to place two Counter8s.
8. In the User Modules window, expand Digital Comm, right-click TX8, and select Place.
9. In the User Modules window, expand DACs, right-click DAC6, and select Place.
10.Move the UMs so that they match the configuration shown in Figure 3-75 on page 87.
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Figure 3-75. Configure User Modules
Counter8_1
Counter8_2
TX8_1
PGA_1
DelSig_1
DAC6_1
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11. Double-click DelSig_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-76. DelSig_1 Properties
12.Double-click PGA_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-77. PGA_1 Properties
13.Double-click DAC6_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-78. DAC6_1 Properties
14.Double-click LCD_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-79. LCD_1 Properties
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15.Double-click Counter8_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-80. Counter8_1 Properties
16.Double-click Counter8_2 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-81. Counter8_2 Properties
17.Double-click TX8_1 and configure it to match this figure.
Figure 3-82. TX8_1 Properties
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18.Double-click RO2[0] LUT, enable Row_2_Output_0_Drive_1 to connect GlobalOutEven_4.
Figure 3-83. Digital Interconnect Window
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19.Double-click GlobalOutEven_4. In the window that appears, configure Pin for Port_0_4.
Figure 3-84. Configure Pin for Port_0_4
20.Click OK to continue.
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21.Click AnalogOutBuf_1 and configure it for Port_0_5.
Figure 3-85. Configure AnalogOutBuf_1
22.Verify that AnalogColumn_InputMUX_0 is connected to Port_0_1. If it is not configured for this
port, double-click the mux and choose Port_0_1.
Figure 3-86. AnalogColumn_InputMUX_0 Connection
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23.Verify that AnalogColumn_Clock_0 is connected to VC2. If it is not, double-click the mux and
chose VC2.
Figure 3-87. AnalogColumn_Clock_0 Connection
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24.Configure Global Resources to match the following figure.
Figure 3-88. Configure Global Resources
25.Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer. Replace the existing main.c content with
the content of the embedded CY8C29_main_Ex3.c file, which is available within the attachments
feature of this PDF document.
26.Save the project.
27.To generate the project, click Build  Generate/Build
'Example_ADC_to_LCD_with_DAC_and_UART' Project.
28.Open your Counter8_1INT.asm file in Files  lib  Library Source Files. Copy the code found
in the Counter8_1INT.asm file in PDF attachment.
29.Save the project.
30.To build the project, click Build  Build 'Example_ADC_to_LCD_with_DAC_and_UART'
Project.
Note If prompted to reload an out of date file, select Yes.
31.Disconnect power to the board.
32.Configure the DVK SW3 to 5 V.
33.Configure the DVK breadboard using the included jumper wires as follows:
❐
P0[1] to VR
❐
P0[4] to TX
❐
P0[5] to Scope
Note An LED (P0[5] to LED1) by nature does not accurately show the changes in frequency;
the best way to see this is to use a Scope(P0[5] to Scope).
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Figure 3-89. Connect P0[1] to VR, P0[4] to TX, and P0[5] to LED1
TX
P0[1]
P0[4]
VR
34.Connect a serial cable to the PC and the DVK board.
35.On the DVK board, verify that RS232_PWR(J10) is jumpered to ON.
36.Reapply power to the board.
37.Use a terminal application such as TeraTerm or HyperTerminal with these setup parameters.
❐
Baud Rate: 38400
❐
Data: 8-bit
❐
Parity: none
❐
Stop: 1 bit
❐
Flow Control: none
38.Use PSoC Designer as described in Programming My First PSoC 1 Project on page 22 to program the device.
After programming the device, press Reset and vary the potentiometer to see the result on the
LCD as well as in the terminal application. View the DAC output on a scope or with an LED.
Note The ADC output values may not reach full range due to potentiometer and ADC limitations.
ADC values may fluctuate several counts due to system noise, and if the potentiometer voltage is
at the edge of an ADC count.
39.Save and close the project.
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3.2.3.2
main.c
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C29_main_Ex3.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Note To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
/*******************************************************************************
* File Name: main.c
*
* Description:
* This file provides source code for the ADC to LCD with DAC and UART example
* project. The firmware takes a voltage output from a potentiometer and
* displays the ADC raw count on an LCD. The raw count is also transmitted
* serially. The raw count also determines the clock divider value of the clock
* driving the DAC update rate.
/******************************************************************************
* PGA_1 Settings:(The PGA buffers the potentiometer voltage on P0.1 into the ADC)
*
*
Gain
= 1
*
Input
= AnalogColumn_InputMUX_0 (P0.1)
*
Reference = AGND
*
AnalogBus = Disable
*
*******************************************************************************/
/******************************************************************************
* LCD_1 Settings:
*
LCDPort = Port_2
*
BarGraph = Disable
*
*******************************************************************************/
/******************************************************************************
* DelSig_1 Settings:
* The ADC can read full range values from 0-5 V, if the Ref Mux setting is
selected
* as (Vdd/2)+/- (Vdd/2) and Vdd = 5 V. The ADC is configured for a resolution of
8 bits,
* this is achieved by selecting the appropriate configuration when placing the
UM.
*
*
DataFormat
= Unsigned
*
DataClock
= VC2 //VC2 = 24MHz/16/16 = 250kHz
*
ClockPhase
= Normal
*
PosInput
= ACB00 (PGA_1)
*
NegInput
= ACB00
*Note this parameter is not used
*
NegInputGain = Disconnected
*
PWM Output
= None
*
PulseWidth
= N/A
*Note this parameter is not used
*
*******************************************************************************/
/******************************************************************************
* Counter8_1 Settings:
* The Counter8_1 controls the update rate of the DAC. The DAC is updated during
ever
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* TerminalCount ISR. The frequency of the TerminalCount ISR is determined by the
* Counter Input Clock divided by the (Period value +1). The Period Value of the
counter
* is changed by the ADC reading. Thus the frequency of the TerminalCount ISR can
range
* from 125kHz (Period Value=1) to 977Hz (Period Value = 255)
*
*
Clock
= VC2 // VC2 = 24MHz/16/16 = 250kHz
*
ClockSync
= Sync to SysClk
*
Enable
= High
*
CompareOut
= None
*
TerminalCountOut = None
*
Period
= 255
*Note this parameter is updated in the main loop
*
CompareValue
= 0 *Note this parameter is not used
*
CompareType
= Less Than or Equal
*
InterruptType
= Terminal Count
*
InvertEnable
= Normal
*
*******************************************************************************/
/******************************************************************************
* Counter8_2 Settings:
* The Counter8_1 provides a clock to the TX8 UM to achieved a desired baud rate.
* For this project the desired baud rate is 38400. The TX8 UM derives the baud
rate
* by dividing its input clock by 8. Thus the input clock to the TX8 needs to be
around
* 307.2 kHz to achieve a baud rate of 38400. The Counter8_1 UM provides this
clock by dividing
* VC3 (12MHz) by 39 to get 307.7 kHz.
*
*
Clock
= VC3 //VC3 = 24MHz/2 = 12MHz
*
ClockSync
= Sync to SysClk
*
Enable
= High
*
CompareOut
= None
*
TerminalCountOut = Row_2_Output_1
*
Period
= 38
*
CompareValue
= 0*Note this parameter is not used
*
CompareType
= Less Than or Equal
*
InterruptType
= Terminal Count
*
InvertEnable
= Normal
*
*******************************************************************************/
/******************************************************************************
* TX8_1 Settings:
* The TX8 UM provides serial communication of the ADC data to another device or
PC.
* The TX8 UM send data out at a baud rate of 38400. This baud rate is derived
* by dividing the UM's input clock by 8.
*
*
Clock
= Row_2_Output_1 (From Counter8_1)
*
Output
= Row_2_Output_0
*
Tx Interrupt Mode = TXComplete
*
ClockSync
= Sync to SysClk
*
Data Clock Out
= None
*******************************************************************************/
/******************************************************************************
* DAC6 Settings:
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* The DAC6 outputs a sine wave on P0.5. The shape of the sine wave is determined
* by a 64 element lookup table found in SINtable.asm. The update rate of the DAC6
* is determined by the Counter8 terminal count ISR. The frequency of the DAC output
* equals the Counter8 Terminal Count frequency divided by 64 (the number of elements in the table).
*
*
AnalogBus = AnalogOutBus_1
*
ClockPhase = Normal
*
DataFormat = OffsetBinary
*
*******************************************************************************/
#include <m8c.h>
#include "PSoCAPI.h"
// part specific constants and macros
// PSoC API definitions for all User Modules
const BYTE SINtable[]=
{
31, 33, 36, 39, 41, 44,
60, 60, 60, 59, 59, 58,
36, 33, 31, 28, 25, 22,
0, 0, 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 6,
};
46, 49, 51, 53, 55, 56, 58, 59, 59,
56, 55, 53, 51, 49, 47, 44, 42, 39,
19, 16, 13, 11, 9, 7, 5, 3, 2, 1, 0,
7, 10, 12, 14, 17, 20, 23, 26, 29
BYTE bADCvalue;//Variable for holding ADC result, and updating counter period
void main(void)
{
Counter8_1_Start();//Enable the counter used for DAC update rate
Counter8_1_EnableInt();//Enable DAC update interrupt
Counter8_2_Start();//Enable counter for TX8 clock rate divider
TX8_1_Start(TX8_1_PARITY_NONE);//Start the TX8 UM with no parity (baud rate =
38400)
PGA_1_Start(PGA_1_HIGHPOWER);//Enable to PGA to buffer signal from VR to ADC
DAC6_1_Start(DAC6_1_HIGHPOWER);//Start the DAC
DelSig_1_Start(DelSig_1_HIGHPOWER);//Start the ADC
DelSig_1_StartAD();//Start reading values on the ADC
LCD_1_Start(); //Start the character LCD
M8C_EnableGInt; // Enable Global Interrupts
while(1)
{
/* Step 1: Get BYTE data from the ADC
Setp 2: Write BYTE data from ADC to the
update rate
Step 3: Move the LCD cursor back to the
data
Setp 4: Write ADC data out the TX port,
*/
if (DelSig_1_fIsDataAvailable())//Is new data
{
counter to change the DAC
beginning and display new ADC
and then send a return
available from the ADC?
bADCvalue = DelSig_1_bGetDataClearFlag(); // Get new data from ADC
Counter8_1_WritePeriod(bADCvalue); // Update DAC update rate counter
LCD_1_Position(0,0); // Move LCD (row=0,column=0)
LCD_1_PrHexByte(bADCvalue); // Print ADC result to LCD
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TX8_1_PutSHexByte(bADCvalue);
// Write LCD result out TX8 to PC
TX8_1_PutCRLF(); // Send a return character
}
} //end of while(1)
}
//End of Main
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3.2.3.3
Counter8_1INT.asm
1. Open your Counter8_1INT.asm file in Files  lib  Library Source Files.
2. Replace the existing Counter8_1INT.asm content with the content of the embedded file, which is
available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Note To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
;;*****************************************************************************
;;*****************************************************************************
;; FILENAME: Counter8_1INT.asm
;;
Version: 2.5, Updated on 2009/3/31 at 12:2:49
;; Generated by PSoC Designer 5.0.423.0
;;
;; DESCRIPTION: Counter8 Interrupt Service Routine
;;----------------------------------------------------------------------------;; Copyright (c) Cypress MicroSystems 2000-2004. All Rights Reserved.
;;*****************************************************************************
;;*****************************************************************************
include "m8c.inc"
include "memory.inc"
include "Counter8_1.inc"
;----------------------------------------------; Global Symbols
;----------------------------------------------export _Counter8_1_ISR
AREA InterruptRAM (RAM,REL,CON)
;@PSoC_UserCode_INIT@ (Do not change this line.)
;--------------------------------------------------; Insert your custom declarations below this banner
;--------------------------------------------------export bTablePos// Stores last table position index
export _bTablePos
;-----------------------; Includes
;------------------------
;-----------------------; Constant Definitions
;------------------------
;-----------------------; Variable Allocation
;-----------------------area bss(RAM)
bTablePos:blk 1
_bTablePos:
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;--------------------------------------------------; Insert your custom declarations above this banner
;--------------------------------------------------;@PSoC_UserCode_END@ (Do not change this line.)
AREA UserModules (ROM, REL)
;----------------------------------------------------------------------------; FUNCTION NAME: _Counter8_1_ISR
;
; DESCRIPTION: Unless modified, this implements only a null handler stub.
;
;----------------------------------------------------------------------------;
_Counter8_1_ISR:
;@PSoC_UserCode_BODY@ (Do not change this line.)
;--------------------------------------------------; Insert your custom code below this banner
;--------------------------------------------------;
NOTE: interrupt service routines must preserve
;
the values of the A and X CPU registers.
push A
push X
dec
mov
jnz
mov
[bTablePos]
;Go to the next element in the table
A, [bTablePos]
SINlookup
;If we are at the end go back to the beginning
[bTablePos], 64
SINlookup:
index
_SINtable;Get the value in the SINtable pointed to by [bTablePos]
lcall
DAC6_1_WriteBlind;Write value from SINtable (stored in A) to the DAC
pop X
pop A
;--------------------------------------------------; Insert your custom code above this banner
;--------------------------------------------------;@PSoC_UserCode_END@ (Do not change this line.)
reti
; end of file Counter8_1INT.asm
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3.3
CY8C38 / CY8C55 Family Processor Module Code Examples
3.3.1
My First PSoC 3 / PSoC 5 Project
This project demonstrates basic hardware and software functionality with the PSoC 3 or PSoC 5
device. It flashes two LEDs independently, one using hardware, the other with software. The hardware LED uses a hardware enabled digital port and a PWM to generate a duty cycle and flash the
LED. The software LED uses a software enabled digital port and a simple delay in the main.c to flash
the LED at a known rate.
This code example uses these components:
3.3.1.1
■
DigitaL Output Pin (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Digital Output Pin)
■
PWM (Component Catalog  Digital Functions  PWM)
■
Clock (Component Catalog  System  Clock)
■
Logic Low (Component Catalog  Digital  Logic  Logic Low)
■
Logic High (Component Catalog  Digital  Logic  Logic High)
Creating My First PSoC 3 / PSoC 5 Project
1. Open PSoC Creator.
2. Create a new project by clicking Create New Project… in the Start Page of PSoC Creator.
3. In the New Project window, select the Empty PSoC3 Design template for a PSoC 3 design, or
Empty PSoC5 Design template for a PSoC 5 design and name the project
Ex1_LED_with_PWM.
4. In the Location field, type the path where you want to save the project, or click the
button
and navigate to the appropriate directory.
Figure 3-90. New Project Window
5. By default, the design window opens TopDesign.cysch. This is the project's schematic entry file
within PSoC Creator.
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Figure 3-91. Ex1_LED_with_PWM
3.3.1.2
Placing and Configuring PWM
1. Drag and drop the PWM component (Component Catalog  Digital  Functions  PWM) toworkspace.
2. Double-click the PWM_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the PWM as follows:
Configure Tab
❐
Name: PWM_1
❐
Resolution: 8-Bit
❐
PWM Mode: One Output
❐
Period: 100
❐
CMP Value 1: 50
❐
CMP Value Type 1: Less or Equal
Figure 3-92. PWM Component Configuration
Advanced Tab
❐
Enable Mode: Hardware Only
❐
Interrupt On Terminal Count Event: Select
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Figure 3-93. PWM Component Advanced Tab Configuration
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
3.3.1.3
Placing and Configuring Digital Output Pin Hardware
1. Drag and drop the Digital Output Pin component (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins 
Digital Output Pin).
2. Double-click the Pin_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the digital output pin:
Type Tab
❐
Name: LED1
❐
Select Digital Output check box
❐
Select HW Connection check box
Figure 3-94. LED1 Component Configuration
General Tab
104
❐
Drive Mode: Strong Drive
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
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Figure 3-95. Pins - LED1 Component Configuration
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the
configuration window.
3.3.1.4
Placing and Configuring Software Digital Output Pin
1. Drag and drop the Digital Output Pin component (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins 
Digital Output Pin).
2. Double-click the Pin_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the digital output pin:
Type Tab
❐
Name: LED2
Figure 3-96. LED2 Component Configuration
General Tab
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❐
Drive Mode: Strong Drive
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
Figure 3-97. Pins - LED2 Component Configuration
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
3.3.1.5
Connecting the Components Together
1. Using the Wire Tool
LED1.
, connect pwm (in the PWM component) to hardware connection point of
2. Connect a Logic High component (Component Catalog  Digital Logic  Logic High) to
the enable on the PWM.
3. Connect a Logic Low component (Component Catalog  Digital Logic  Logic Low) to the
reset on the PWM.
4. Connect a Clock component (Component Catalog  System  Clock) to the clock on the
PWM.
5. Double-click the Clock_1 component to configure.
6. Configure the clock:
Configure Clock Tab
106
❐
Name: Clock_1
❐
Source: ILO (1.000 kHz)
❐
Select Divider and set the value as 10
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
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Figure 3-98. Clock Component Configuration
7. When complete, the schematic looks similar to Figure 3-99.
Figure 3-99. Connected Components
3.3.1.6
Configuring Pins
1. From the Workspace Explorer, double-click the Ex1_LED_with_PWM.cydwr file (see
Figure 3-100).
2. Click the Pins tab.
3. Select pin P1[6] for LED1.
4. Select pin P1[7] for LED2.
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Figure 3-100. Pin Assignments
3.3.1.7
Creating main.c File
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C38_main_Ex1.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Notes
■
To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
■
Use the PSoC 3 family processor module file CY8C38_main_Ex1.c to replace the main.c content
for PSoC 5 CY8C55 family processor module.
#include <device.h>
#define MS_DELAY 167u /* For delay, about 167ms */
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: main
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* The main function initializes the PWM and starts the PWM clock which will
* blink LED1 at about once a second. Then the main loop is entered which
* delays enough for LED2 to blink at a quicker rate than LED1.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void main(void)
{
uint8 ledState = 0x00; /* Initially set LED2 to off */
Clock_1_Enable(); /* Start the clock */
PWM_1_Start();
/* Enable PWM
*/
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/* Following loop does software blinking of LED2 connected to P1.7 */
while (1)
{
CyDelay(MS_DELAY);
/* Have software loop blink control
*/
ledState ^= 0x01u;
/* Toggle LED2 setting between low and high */
LED2_Write(ledState); /* Set LED2 */
}
}
/* [] END OF FILE */
3. From the Build menu, select Build Ex1_LED_with_PWM.
4. PSoC Creator builds the project and displays the comments in the Output dialog box. When you
see the message "Build Succeeded", the build is complete.
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3.3.1.8
Configuring and Programming PSoC Development Board
1. Disconnect power to the board.
2. Configure the DVK SW3 to 3.3 V.
3. Configure the following on the PSoC development board's prototyping area using the included
jumper wires:
❐
P1[6] to LED1
❐
P1[7] to LED2
4. Apply power to the board.
5. Use PSoC Creator as described in Programming My First PSoC 3 Project on page 27 or
Programming My First PSoC 5 Project on page 31 to program the device.
6. After programming the device, press the Reset button on the PSoC development board. The
PWM causes the LED1 to blink at approximately 1 Hz due to PSoC Creator's PWM component
and LED2 blinks at a faster rate using a software timing loop to toggle the LED.
7. Save and close the project.
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3.3.2
ADC to LCD Project
This project demonstrates the Delta-Sigma ADC by measuring the voltage of the potentiometer on
the board and displays the result on the character LCD of the PSoC development board.
The ADC is clocked by the internal clock of 3 MHz and the sampling rate is set to 10,000 sps. Connect the voltage potentiometer (labeled "VR" on the PSoC development board) to the ADC input
(programmed to P0[7] for this example). The program reads the ADC result and prints it to the LCD.
The instructions that follow assume that you have completed My First PSoC 3 / PSoC 5 Project and
therefore have a basic understanding of the PSoC Creator software environment.
This code example uses these components:
3.3.2.1
■
Delta Sigma ADC (Component Catalog  Analog  ADC  Delta Sigma ADC)
■
Character LCD (Component Catalog  Display  Character LCD)
■
Analog Pin (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Analog Pin)
Creating ADC to LCD Project
1. Open PSoC Creator.
2. Create a new project by clicking Create New Project… in the Start Page of PSoC Creator.
3. In the New Project window, select the Empty PSoC3 Design template for a PSoC 3 design, or
Empty PSoC5 Design template for a PSoC 5 design and name the project Ex2_ADC_to_LCD.
4. In the Location field, type the path where you want to save the project, or click
and navi-
gate to the appropriate directory.
5. By default, the design window opens TopDesign.cysch. This is the project's schematic entry file
within PSoC Creator.
3.3.2.2
Placing and Configuring Delta Sigma ADC
1. Drag and drop the Delta Sigma ADC component (Component Catalog  Analog  ADC 
Delta Sigma ADC).
2. Double-click the ADC_DelSig_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the Delta Sigma ADC as follows:
Configure Tab
❐
Name: ADC_DelSig_1
❐
Conversion Mode: Continuous
❐
# Configs: 1
❐
Resolution: 8
❐
Conversion Rate: 10000
❐
Input Range: Vssa to Vdda
❐
Buffer Gain: 1
❐
Reference: Internal Vref
❐
Clock Source: Internal
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
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Figure 3-101. ADC Component Configuration
3.3.2.3
Placing and Configuring an Analog Pin
1. Drag and drop the analog pin component (Component Catalog Ports and Pins  Analog
Pin).
2. Double-click on the Pin_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the analog pin as follows:
Type Tab
❐
Name: POT
❐
Select Analog check box only
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the
configuration window.
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Figure 3-102. Analog Pin Component Configuration
General Tab
❐
Drive Mode: High Impedance Analog
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
Figure 3-103. Select High Impedance Analog Drive Mode
3.3.2.4
Placing and Configuring Character LCD
1. Drag and drop the character LCD component (Component Catalog  Display  Character
LCD)
2. Double-click the LCD_Char_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the character LCD:
❐
Name: LCD_Char_1
❐
LCD Custom Character Set: None
❐
Include ASCII to Number Conversion Routines: check box
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For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
Figure 3-104. Configure LCD_Char_1
3.3.2.5
Connecting the Components Together
1. Using the Wire Tool
, connect POT to ADC_DelSig (ADC_DelSig_1).
2. When complete, the schematic looks similar to Figure 3-105.
Figure 3-105. Connected Components
3.3.2.6
Configuring Pins
1. From the Workspace Explorer, double-click the Ex2_ADC_to_LCD.cydwr file.
2. Click the Pins tab.
3. Select pins P2[6:0] for LCD_Char_1.
4. Select pin P0[7] for POT.
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Figure 3-106. Pins Assignments
3.3.2.7
Creating main.c File
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C38_main_Ex2.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Notes
■
To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
■
Use the PSoC 3 family processor module file CY8C38_main_Ex2.c to replace the main.c content
for PSoC 5 CY8C55 family processor module.
#include <device.h>
/* LCD specific */
#define ROW_0
0 /* LCD row 0
#define COLUMN_0
0 /* LCD column 0
#define COLUMN_9
9 /* LCD column 9
#define COLUMN_10 10 /* LCD column 10
#define COLUMN_11 11 /* LCD column 11
/* For clearing Tens and Hundreds place
#define CLEAR_TENS_HUNDREDS "
"
/* For clearing Hundreds place */
#define CLEAR_HUNDREDS
"
"
*/
*/
*/
*/
*/
*/
void UpdateDisplay(uint16 voltageRawCount);
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: main
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
*
The main function initializes both the ADC and LCD, starts and waits for an
*
ADC conversion, then it displays the raw counts to the LCD.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
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* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void main()
{
uint16 voltageRawCount;
ADC_DelSig_1_Start(); /* Configure and power up ADC */
LCD_Char_1_Start(); /* Initialize and clear the LCD */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0,COLUMN_0); /* Move the cursor to Row 0 Column 0 */
/* Print Label for the pot voltage raw count */
LCD_Char_1_PrintString("V Count: ");
ADC_DelSig_1_StartConvert(); /* Force ADC to initiate a conversion */
while(1)
{
/* Wait for end of conversion */
ADC_DelSig_1_IsEndConversion(ADC_DelSig_1_WAIT_FOR_RESULT);
voltageRawCount = ADC_DelSig_1_GetResult16(); /* Get converted result */
/* Set range limit */
if (voltageRawCount > 0x7FFF)
{
voltageRawCount = 0;
}
else
{
/* Continue on */
}
UpdateDisplay(voltageRawCount); /* Print result on LCD */
}
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: UpdateDisplay
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
*
Print voltage raw count result to the LCD. Clears some characters if
*
necessary.
*
* Parameters:
*
voltageRawCount: The voltage raw counts being received from the ADC
*
* Return:
*
void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void UpdateDisplay (uint16 voltageRawCount)
{
/* Move the cursor to Row 0, Column 9 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0,COLUMN_9);
LCD_Char_1_PrintNumber(voltageRawCount); /* Print the result */
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if (voltageRawCount < 10)
{
/* Move the cursor to Row 0, Column 10 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0,COLUMN_10);
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(CLEAR_TENS_HUNDREDS); /* Clear last characters */
}
else if (voltageRawCount < 100)
{
/* Move the cursor to Row 0, Column 11 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0,COLUMN_11);
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(CLEAR_HUNDREDS); /* Clear last characters */
}
else
{
/* Continue on */
}
}
/* [] END OF FILE */
3. From the Build menu, select Build Ex2_ADC_to_LCD. PSoC Creator builds the project and displays the comments in the Output dialog box. When you see the message "Build Succeeded",
the build is complete.
3.3.2.8
Configuring and Programming the PSoC Development Board
1. Disconnect power to the board.
2. Configure the DVK SW3 to 3.3 V.
Move VDD SELECT
Switch to 3.3 V
3. Using the jumper wires included, configure the PSoC development board's prototyping.
❐
P0[7] to VR
4. Verify that VR_PWR (J11) is jumpered to ON.
5. Apply power to the board.
6. Use PSoC Creator as described in Programming My First PSoC 3 Project on page 27 or
Programming My First PSoC 5 Project on page 31 to program the device.
7. After programming the device, press the Reset button on the PSoC development board to see
the output of the ADC displayed on the LCD. Turning the potentiometer results in the LCD value
changing.
Note The ADC output values may not reach full range due to potentiometer and ADC limitations.
ADC values may fluctuate several counts due to system noise, and if the potentiometer voltage is
at the edge of an ADC count.
8. Save and close the project.
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3.3.3
ADC to UART with DAC
This project demonstrates sine wave generation by using an 8-bit DAC and DMA. The sine wave
period is based on the current value of the ADC value of the potentiometer.
The firmware reads the voltage output by the DVK board potentiometer and displays the raw counts
on the DVK board character LCD display similar to that shown in the previous project. An 8-bit DAC
outputs a table generated sine wave to an LED using DMA at a frequency proportional to the ADC
count. A 9600 Baud 8N1 UART outputs the current ADC count as ASCII formatted into a
hexadecimal number.
The following instructions assume that you have completed My First PSoC Project and ADC to LCD
Project and therefore have a basic understanding of the PSoC Creator software environment.
This code example uses the following components:
3.3.3.1
■
Delta Sigma ADC (Component Catalog  Analog  ADC  Delta Sigma ADC)
■
Voltage DAC (Component Catalog  Analog  DAC  Voltage DAC)
■
Opamp (Component Catalog  Analog  Amplifiers  Opamp)
■
DMA (Component Catalog  System  DMA)
■
Character LCD (Component Catalog  Display  Character LCD)
■
UART (Component Catalog  Communications  UART)
■
Analog Pin (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Analog Pin)
■
Digital Output Pin (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Digital Output Pin)
■
Clock (Component Catalog  System Clock)
■
Logic Low (Component Catalog Digital  Logic Logic Low)
Creating ADC to UART with DAC Project
1. Open PSoC Creator.
2. Create a new project by clicking Create New Project… in the Start Page of PSoC Creator.
3. In the New Project window, select the Empty PSoC3 Design template for a PSoC 3 design, or
Empty PSoC5 Design template for a PSoC 5 design and name the project
Ex3_ADC_to_UART_with_DAC.
4. In the Location field, type the path where you want to save the project, or click
and navi-
gate to the appropriate directory.
5. By default, the design window opens TopDesign.cysch. This is the project's schematic entry file
within PSoC Creator.
3.3.3.2
Placing and Configuring Delta Sigma ADC
1. Drag and drop the Delta Sigma ADC component (Component Catalog  Analog  ADC 
Delta Sigma ADC)
2. Double-click the ADC_DelSig_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the Delta Sigma ADC as follows:
Configure Tab
118
❐
Name: ADC_DelSig_1
❐
Conversion Mode: Continuous
❐
# Configs: 1
❐
Resolution: 8
❐
Conversion Rate: 10000
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❐
Input Range: Vssa to Vdda
❐
Buffer Gain: 1
❐
Reference: Internal Vref
❐
Clock Source: Internal
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
Figure 3-107. Delta Sigma ADC Component Configuration
3.3.3.3
Placing and Configuring an Analog Pin
1. Drag and drop the Analog Pin component (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Analog
Pin)
2. Double-click the Pin_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the analog pin:
Type Tab
❐
Name: POT
❐
Select Analog check box only
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Figure 3-108. POT Component Configuration
General Tab
❐
Drive Mode: High Impedance Analog
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
3.3.3.4
Placing and Configuring Character LCD
1. Drag and drop the character LCD component (Component Catalog  Display  Character
LCD)
2. Double-click the LCD_Char_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the character LCD:
❐
Name: LCD_Char_1
❐
LCD Custom Character Set: None
❐
Include ASCII to Number Conversion Routines: check box
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
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Figure 3-109. Character LCD Component Configuration
3.3.3.5
Placing and Configuring Voltage DAC
1. Drag and drop the Voltage DAC component (Component Catalog  Analog  DAC  Voltage
DAC)
2. Double-click the VDAC8_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the VDAC:
Basic Tab
❐
Name: VDAC8_1
❐
Data_Source: CPU or DMA (Data Bus)
❐
Strobe_Mode: Register Write
❐
VDAC_Range: 0 - 4.080V (16mV/bit)
❐
VDAC_Speed: Slow Speed
❐
Value_mV: 1600
❐
Value_8 bit hex: 64
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
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Figure 3-110. Voltage DAC Component Configuration
3.3.3.6
Placing and Configuring Opamp
1. Drag and drop the Opamp component (Component Catalog  Analog  Amplifiers 
Opamp)
2. Double-click the Opamp_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the Opamp:
Basic Tab
❐
Name: Opamp_1
❐
Mode: Follower
❐
Power: High Power
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
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Figure 3-111. Opamp Component Configuration
3.3.3.7
Placing and Configuring Analog Pin
1. Drag and drop the analog pin component (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Analog
Pin)
2. Double-click the Pin_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the analog pin:
Type Tab
❐
Name: LED
❐
Select Analog check box only
Figure 3-112. LED Component Configuration
General Tab
❐
Drive Mode: High Impedance Analog
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
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For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
Figure 3-113. LED Component Configuration
3.3.3.8
Placing and Configuring UART
1. Drag and drop the UART component (Component Catalog  Communications  UART)
2. Double-click the UART_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the UART:
Configure Tab
❐
Name: UART_1
❐
Mode: TxOnly
❐
Bits per second: 9600
❐
Leave the remaining parameters to default
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
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Figure 3-114. UART Component Configuration
3.3.3.9
Placing and Configuring Digital Output Pin
1. Drag and drop the Digital Output Pin component (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins 
Digital Output Pin)
2. Double-click the Pin_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the digital output pin:
Type Tab
❐
Name: TX_OUT
❐
Select HW Connection check box
Figure 3-115. TX_OUT Component Configuration
General Tab
❐
Under Drive Mode: Strong Drive
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
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Figure 3-116. Pins - TX_OUT Component Configuration
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
3.3.3.10
Placing and Configuring DMA
1. Drag and drop the DMA component (Component Catalog  System  DMA)
2. Double-click the DMA_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the DMA:
Basic Tab
❐
Name: DMA_1
❐
Hardware Request: Rising Edge
❐
Leave the remaining parameters to default
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
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Figure 3-117. DMA Component Configuration
3.3.3.11
Connecting the Components Together
1. Connect a Logic Low component (Component Catalog  Digital Logic  Logic Low) to the
reset of the UART
2. Connect a Clock component (Component Catalog  System  Clock) to the drq of the DMA.
3. Double-click the Clock component to configure.
4. Configure the clock:
Configure Clock Tab
❐
Name: Clock_1
❐
Source: IMO (3.000 MHz)
❐
Desired Frequency: 3 MHz
❐
Leave the remaining parameters set to their default values
Figure 3-118. Clock Component Configuration
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5. Using the Wire Tool , connect tx (in the UART component) to HW connection of the TX_OUT
digital output pin (TX_OUT).
6. Using the Wire Tool
, connect VDAC8 (VDAC8_1) to Opamp (Opamp_1).
7. Using the Wire Tool
, connect POT to ADC_DelSig (ADC_DelSig_1).
8. Right-click the LED analog pin, select the Shape menu option and then Flip Horizontal. This
allows the LED pin to line up with the Opamp output.
9. When complete, the schematic looks similar to Figure 3-119.
Figure 3-119. Connected Components
3.3.3.12
Configuring Pins
1. From the Workspace Explorer, double-click the Ex3_ADC_to_UART_with_DAC.cydwr file.
2. Click the Pins tab.
3. Select pins P2[6:0] for LCD_Char_1
4. Select pin P0[7] for POT
5. Select pin P1[6] for LED
6. Select pin P1[2] for TX_OUT
Figure 3-120. Pin Assignments
3.3.3.13
Creating main.c File
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C38_main_Ex3.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Notes
■
128
To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
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■
Use the PSoC 3 family processor module file CY8C38_main_Ex3.c to replace the main.c content
for PSoC 5 CY8C55 family processor module.
#include <device.h>
/* LCD specific */
#define ROW_0
0 /* LCD row 0
#define COLUMN_0
0 /* LCD column 0
#define COLUMN_9
9 /* LCD column 9
#define COLUMN_10 10 /* LCD column 10
#define COLUMN_11 11 /* LCD column 11
/* For clearing Tens and Hundreds place
#define CLEAR_TENS_HUNDREDS "
"
/* For clearing Hundreds place */
#define CLEAR_HUNDREDS
"
"
*/
*/
*/
*/
*/
*/
/* DMA specific */
#define REQUEST_PER_BURST
1 /* One request per burst */
#define BURST_BYTE_COUNT
1 /* Bursts are one byte each */
/* Upper 16-bits of the source address are zero */
#define SOURCE_ADDRESS
0
/* Upper 16-bits of the destination address are zero */
#define DESTINATION_ADDRESS 0
void UpdateDisplay(uint16 * voltageRawCount);
void TxHex (uint16 voltageRawCount);
/* Table of voltage values for DMA to send to the DAC. These values range
* between 0x3D and 0x9F because these are the two points where the LED
* is not visible and where the LED is saturated */
const uint8 voltageWave[] =
{
0x6D, 0x6F, 0x71, 0x73, 0x75, 0x77, 0x79, 0x7B, 0x7D, 0x7F, 0x81, 0x83, 0x85,
0x87, 0x89, 0x8B, 0x8D, 0x8F, 0x91, 0x93, 0x95, 0x97, 0x99, 0x9B, 0x9C, 0x9D, 0x9D,
0x9E,
0x9E, 0x9F, 0x9F, 0x9F, 0x9E, 0x9E, 0x9E, 0x9C, 0x9C, 0x9B, 0x99, 0x97, 0x95, 0x93,
0x91,
0x8F, 0x8D, 0x8B, 0x89, 0x87, 0x85, 0x83, 0x81, 0x7F, 0x7D, 0x7B, 0x79, 0x77,
0x75, 0x73, 0x71, 0x6F, 0x6D, 0x6B, 0x69, 0x67, 0x65, 0x63, 0x61, 0x5F, 0x5D,
0x5B, 0x59, 0x57, 0x55, 0x53, 0x51, 0x4F, 0x4D, 0x4B, 0x49, 0x47, 0x45, 0x43,
0x41, 0x40, 0x40, 0x3F, 0x3F, 0x3D, 0x3D, 0x3D, 0x3D, 0x3D, 0x3D, 0x3F, 0x41,
0x43, 0x45, 0x47, 0x49, 0x4B, 0x4D, 0x4F, 0x51,
0x53, 0x55, 0x57, 0x59, 0x5B, 0x5D, 0x5F, 0x61, 0x63, 0x65, 0x67, 0x69, 0x6B
};
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: main
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
*
The main function initializes the ADC, LCD, VDAC, Analog Buffer, and UART.
*
It also initializes DMA by allocating/configuring a DMA channel and
*
Transaction Descriptor and also copies the voltage table address to the DAC
*
address. In the main loop, it starts and waits for an ADC conversion, then
*
it displays the ADC raw count to the LCD, transmits the raw count serially,
*
and sets the DMA clock divider proportional to the raw count.
*
* Parameters:
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* void
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void main()
{
uint16 voltageRawCount;
uint8 myChannel;
uint8 myTd;
ADC_DelSig_1_Start();
LCD_Char_1_Start();
VDAC8_1_Start();
Opamp_1_Start();
UART_1_Start();
CyDmacConfigure();
/*
/*
/*
/*
/*
/*
Configure and power up ADC */
Initialize and clear the LCD */
Initializes VDAC8 with default values */
Enables Opamp and sets power level */
Enable UART */
Set DMA configuration register */
/* Allocate and initialize a DMA channel to be used by the caller
* PSoC 3 */
#if(CYDEV_CHIP_DIE_EXPECT == CYDEV_CHIP_DIE_LEOPARD)
myChannel = DMA_1_DmaInitialize(BURST_BYTE_COUNT,
REQUEST_PER_BURST,
SOURCE_ADDRESS,
DESTINATION_ADDRESS);
#endif
/* PSoC 5 */
#if(CYDEV_CHIP_DIE_EXPECT == CYDEV_CHIP_DIE_PANTHER)
myChannel = DMA_1_DmaInitialize(BURST_BYTE_COUNT,
REQUEST_PER_BURST,
(uint16)((uint32)voltageWave >> 16),
(uint16)(VDAC8_1_viDAC8__D >> 16));
#endif
/* Allocate a Transaction Descriptor (TD) from the free list */
myTd = CyDmaTdAllocate();
/* Move the LCD cursor to Row 0, Column 0 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0, COLUMN_0);
/* Print Label for the pot voltage raw count */
LCD_Char_1_PrintString("V Count: ");
CyDmaTdSetConfiguration(myTd, sizeof(voltageWave),
myTd, TD_INC_SRC_ADR ); /* Configure the TD */
/* Copy address of voltageWave to address of DAC. Set the lower 16-bits of
* the source and destination addresses for this TD
* PSoC 3 */
#if(CYDEV_CHIP_DIE_EXPECT == CYDEV_CHIP_DIE_LEOPARD)
CyDmaTdSetAddress(myTd,
(uint16)(voltageWave),
(uint16)VDAC8_1_viDAC8__D);
#endif
/* PSoC 5 */
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#if(CYDEV_CHIP_DIE_EXPECT == CYDEV_CHIP_DIE_PANTHER)
CyDmaTdSetAddress(myTd,
(uint16)((uint32)voltageWave),
(uint16)VDAC8_1_viDAC8__D);
#endif
/* Associate TD with channel */
CyDmaChSetInitialTd(myChannel, myTd);
/* Enable DMA channel */
CyDmaChEnable(myChannel, 1);
/* Clock will make burst requests to the DMAC */
Clock_1_Start();
ADC_DelSig_1_StartConvert(); /* Force ADC to initiate a conversion */
while(1)
{
/* Wait for end of conversion */
ADC_DelSig_1_IsEndConversion(ADC_DelSig_1_WAIT_FOR_RESULT);
voltageRawCount = ADC_DelSig_1_GetResult16(); /* Get converted result */
/* Set range limit */
if (voltageRawCount > 0x7FFF)
{
voltageRawCount = 0;
}
else
{
/* Continue on */
}
UpdateDisplay(&voltageRawCount); /* Print the result to LCD */
TxHex(voltageRawCount); /* Transmit result to UART */
/*
* The LED blinking frequency is dependent on the Voltage raw count.
* With a 3 MHz clock, the lowest divider (for raw count of 0) should be
* 1000 to blink at a significantly fast pace. The highest value is
* about 52,200 (for a raw count of 256) to blink at a significantly
* slow pace. The following equation is necessary to make the adjusted
* clock frequency (with the updated divider) linear with the ADC
* output.
*/
Clock_1_Stop();
Clock_1_SetDivider((((uint32)voltageRawCount * 1000) /
(261 - (uint32)voltageRawCount)) + 1000);
Clock_1_Start();
\
}
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: UpdateDisplay
********************************************************************************
*
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* Summary:
*
Print voltage raw count result to the LCD. Clears some characters if
*
necessary. The voltageRawCount parameter is also updated for use in other
*
functions.
*
* Parameters:
*
voltageRawCount: Voltage raw count from ADC
*
* Return:
*
void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void UpdateDisplay (uint16 * voltageRawCount)
{
/* Move the cursor to Row 0, Column 9 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0, COLUMN_9);
LCD_Char_1_PrintNumber(voltageRawCount[0]); /* Print the result */
if (voltageRawCount[0] < 10)
{
/* Move the cursor to Row 0, Column 10 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0,COLUMN_10);
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(CLEAR_TENS_HUNDREDS); /* Clear last characters */
}
else if (voltageRawCount[0] < 100)
{
/* Move the cursor to Row 0, Column 11 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0,COLUMN_11);
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(CLEAR_HUNDREDS); /* Clear last characters */
}
else
{
/* Continue on */
}
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: TxHex
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
*
Convert voltage raw count to hex value and TX via UART.
*
* Parameters:
*
voltageRawCount: The voltage raw counts being received from the ADC
*
* Return:
*
void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void TxHex (uint16 voltageRawCount)
{
static char8 const hex[16] = "0123456789ABCDEF";
/* TX converted MSnibble */
UART_1_PutChar(hex[(voltageRawCount>>12)&0xF]);
/* TX converted second nibble */
UART_1_PutChar(hex[(voltageRawCount>>8)&0xF]);
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/* TX converted third nibble */
UART_1_PutChar(hex[(voltageRawCount>>4)&0xF]);
/* TX converted LSnibble */
UART_1_PutChar(hex[voltageRawCount&0xF]);
UART_1_PutString("h\r"); /* h for hexadecimal and carriage return */
}
/* [] END OF FILE */
3. From the Build menu, select Build Ex3_ADC_to_UART_with_DAC. PSoC Creator builds the
project and displays the comments in the Output dialog box. When you see the message "Build
Succeeded", the build is complete.
3.3.3.14
Configuring and Programming the PSoC Development Board
1. Disconnect power to the board.
2. Configure the DVK SW3 to 5 V.
3. Using the jumper wires included, configure the PSoC development board's prototyping area to:
❐
P0[7] to VR
❐
P1[2] to TX
❐
P1[6] to LED1
4. Verify that VR_PWR (J11) is jumpered to ON.
5. Verify that RS232_PWR (J10) is jumpered to ON.
6. Connect a serial cable from the PSoC development board to a PC.
7. Apply power to the board.
8. Install a terminal application such as TeraTerm or HyperTerminal with these setup parameters:
❐
Baud Rate: 9600
❐
Data: 8-bit
❐
Parity: none
❐
Stop: 1-bit
❐
Flow Control: none
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Figure 3-121. HyperTerminal Settings
9. Use PSoC Creator as described in Programming My First PSoC 3 Project on page 27 or
Programming My First PSoC 5 Project on page 31 to program the device.
10.After programming the device, press the Reset button on the PSoC development board to see
the output of the ADC displayed on the LCD and in the terminal application. LED1 is a sine wave
output whose period is based on the ADC. Turning the potentiometer results in the LCD and
observed terminal value change.
Note ADC values may fluctuate several counts due to system noise, and if the potentiometer
voltage is at the edge of an ADC count.
11. Save and close the project.
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3.3.4
USB HID
This project demonstrates a simple HID keyboard. The firmware begins enabling global interrupts,
setting up the button (SW), and initializing USB for 3 V operation. The firmware, after allowing the
HID device to enumerate, continuously checks for a button press to see if it needs to send the
keyboard key sequences for the Cypress website. When you press the button, LED1 also toggles.
3.3.4.1
Creating USB HID Project
1. Open PSoC Creator.
2. Create a new project by clicking on Create New Project… in the Start Page of PSoC Creator.
3. In the New Project window, select the Empty PSoC3 Design template for a PSoC 3 design, or
Empty PSoC5 Design template for a PSoC 5 design and name the project Ex4_USB_HID.
4. In the Location field, type the path where you want to save the project, or click
and navi-
gate to the appropriate directory.
5. By default, the design window opens TopDesign.cysch. This is the project's schematic entry file
within PSoC Creator.
3.3.4.2
Placing and Configuring USBFS
1. Drag and drop a USBFS component from the Components Catalog  Communication 
USBFS to the workspace.
2. Double-click the USBFS_1 component.
3. Select the HID Descriptor tab.
Figure 3-122. USBFS Component Configuration
4. Click
to import a report.
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Figure 3-123. USB Template
Figure 3-124. HID Descriptor Configuration
5. Select the String Descriptor tab.
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Figure 3-125. String Descriptor Configuration
6. Select String Descriptors in the left window.
7. Click Add String.
8. Click Add String a second time to add a total of two strings.
9. Click the String that shows up at the top in the left window.
10.Type Cypress Semiconductor in the Value field.
11. Click the String that shows up at the bottom in the left window.
12.Type PSoC Development Kit in the Value field.
13.Ensure Include Serial Number String and Include MS OS String Descriptor check boxes are
unchecked.
14.Select the Device Descriptor tab.
15.Select Device Descriptor
16.Set the Product ID to F11E.
17.Set the Manufacturing String to Cypress Semiconductor.
18.Set the Product String to PSoC Development Kit.
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Figure 3-126. Alternating Setting Configuration
19.Select Configuration Descriptor.
20.Set Device Power to Self Powered.
21.Set Max Power to 100 mA.
Figure 3-127. Configuration Descriptor Configuration
22.Select Alternate Setting 0.
23.Set Class to HID.
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Figure 3-128. Interface Descriptor Configuration
24.Select HID Class Descriptor.
25.Set HID Report to Keyboard w/LED Feature Report.
26.Select Endpoint Descriptor.
27.Set Direction to IN and Transfer Type to INT.
3.3.4.3
Placing and Configuring Software Digital Input Pin
1. Drag and drop a Digital Input Pin component (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins 
Digital Input Pin)
2. Configure as follows.
Type Tab
❐
Name: Button
Figure 3-129. SW Digital Input Pin Configuration
General Tab
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❐
Drive Mode: Resistive Pull up
❐
Initial State: Low (0)
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
Figure 3-130. Pins - SW Digital Input Pin Configuration
3. Click OK.
3.3.4.4
Placing and Configuring LED
1. Drag and drop a Digital Output Pin component (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Digital Output Pin)
2. Configure as follows:
Type Tab
❐
Name: LED
Figure 3-131. LED Component Configuration
General Tab
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❐
Drive Mode: Strong Drive
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
Figure 3-132. Pins - LED Component Configuration
3.3.4.5
Configuring Clocks for CY8C38 Family Processor Module
1. From the Workspace Explorer, open the Ex4_USB_HID.cydwr window and select the Clocks
tab.
2. Click on Edit Clock to open the Configure System Clocks window.
3. Click on IMO from the listed rows and set
❐
Osc: 24.000 MHz
4. Click the PLL Clock block and select IMO (48.000 MHz) for the Input.
5. Set Desired: to 48 MHz for the PLL clock
6. Enable the USB clock.
7. Set the ILO clock to 100 kHz
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Figure 3-133. Configure the System Clocks
8. Click OK.
3.3.4.6
Configuring Clocks for CY8C55 Family Processor Module
1. From the Workspace Explorer, open the Ex4_USB_HID.cydwr window and select the Clocks
tab.
2. Click on Edit Clock to open the Configure System Clocks window.
3. Enable and configure XTAL to 24 MHz frequency.
Note A 24-MHz crystal is installed on the board.
4. Select the IMO source as XTAL.
5. Enable the USB block and select IMOx2 – 48.000 MHz as input source.
6. Set ILO at 100 KHz.
7. In the PLL block, set the desired frequency as 33 MHz.
8. For Master Clock, select PLL_OUT (33 MHz) as input with Divider as 1.
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Figure 3-134. Configure System Clock
3.3.4.7
Configuring Pins
1. From the Workspace Explorer, double-click the Ex4_USB_HID.cywrk file.
2. Click the Pins tab.
3. Select and assign the pins as follows:
❐
Assign USBFS_dp to P15[6]
❐
Assign USBFS_dm to P15[7]
❐
Assign LED to P1[6]
❐
Assign Button to P1[5]
Figure 3-135. Pin Assignments
3.3.4.8
Creating main.c File
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
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2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C38_main_Ex4.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Notes
■
To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
■
Use the PSoC 3 family processor module file CY8C38_main_Ex4.c to replace the main.c content
for PSoC 5 CY8C55 family processor module.
#include "device.h"
/* Keyboard scan codes */
#define WINDOWS_LEFT_MODIFIER
#define LETTER_R
#define CARRIAGE_RETURN
#define KEY_RELEASE
/* For button setup */
#define SET_BUTTON
0x80u /* This is the left windows key */
0x15u
0x28u
0x00u
0x01u
/* USB related */
#define KEYBOARD_ENDPOINT
#define KEYBOARD_DEVICE
#define KEYBOARD_DATA_SIZE
#define KEY_DATA_INDEX
#define MODIFIER_KEY_DATA_INDEX
0x01u
0x00u
0x08u
0x02u
0x00u
/* MACRO for button detection */
#define IS_BUTTON_PRESSED (!Button_Read())
#define BUTTON_PRESSED
#define BUTTON_RELEASED
static
static
static
static
uint8
void
void
void
1
0
ButtonEventDetected(void);
SendKey(uint8 key);
StartWindowsRun(void); /* Open Windows Run App */
GetAckLoadEp(uint8 * keyboardData);
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: main
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* The main function starts out enabling global interrupts, setting up the
* button (SW1), then initializing USB for 5 V operation. Then allows the HID
* device to enumerate, and loads the keyboard endpoint to allow an ack to be
* sent before sending the first keyboard data. Then it continuously checks for
* USB plug-and-play and a button press to see if the keyboard data needs sent.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void main()
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{
uint8 ledState = 0; /* Set initial LED state to off */
uint8 i;
/* Data array for the keyboard device endpoint */
uint8 keyboardData[] = { 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0 };
/* Keyboard scan codes for the cypress website ("www.cypress.com<cr>") */
uint8 cypressWebsiteCharSequence[] = { 0x1A, 0x1A, 0x1A, 0x37, 0x06, 0x1C,
0x13, 0x15, 0x08, 0x16, 0x16, 0x37,
0x06, 0x12, 0x10, 0x28 };
CYGlobalIntEnable; /* Enable global interrupts */
Button_Write(SET_BUTTON);
/* Set port pin for button (SW1) */
/* Start USBFS operation using keyboard device (0) and with 5 V operation */
USBFS_1_Start(KEYBOARD_DEVICE, USBFS_1_5V_OPERATION);
while(!USBFS_1_bGetConfiguration()); /* Wait for Device to enumerate */
/* Enumeration is completed load keyboard endpoint to set up ACK for first
key */
USBFS_1_LoadInEP(KEYBOARD_ENDPOINT, keyboardData, KEYBOARD_DATA_SIZE);
while (1)
{
if (ButtonEventDetected())
{
ledState ^= 0x01u;
/* Set/clear (toggle) the LED port pin */
LED_Write(ledState); /* Toggle LED */
StartWindowsRun(); /* Open Windows Run App */
/* Send the cypress website key sequence */
for (i = 0; i < sizeof(cypressWebsiteCharSequence); i++)
{
SendKey(cypressWebsiteCharSequence[i]);
}
}
else
{
/* Continue on */
}
}
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: ButtonEventDetected
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* Check to see if the button is pressed.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
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* TRUE: button pressed
* FALSE: button not pressed
*
*******************************************************************************/
static uint8 ButtonEventDetected(void)
{
if(!IS_BUTTON_PRESSED)
{
return BUTTON_RELEASED;
}
else
{
/* Continue on */
}
CyDelay(50); /* Debounce mechanical switch for ~50 msec */
if(IS_BUTTON_PRESSED)
{
/* Wait for the button to be released */
while(IS_BUTTON_PRESSED);
return BUTTON_PRESSED;
}
else
{
/* Continue on */
}
return BUTTON_RELEASED;
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: SendKey
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* Sends keyboard key.
*
* Parameters:
* key: Keyboard scan code.
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
static void SendKey(uint8 key)
{
/* Data array for the keyboard device endpoint */
uint8 keyboardData[] = { 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0 };
keyboardData[KEY_DATA_INDEX] = key; /* Send key-down data, make */
GetAckLoadEp(keyboardData); /* Send USB keyboard data */
keyboardData[KEY_DATA_INDEX] = KEY_RELEASE; /* Send key-up data, break */
GetAckLoadEp(keyboardData); /* Send USB keyboard data */
}
/*******************************************************************************
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* Function Name: StartWindowsRun
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* Sends the Windows Run command by sending Windows Modifier and 'r' (while
* the Windows modifier key is in a down state) and then releasing both keys.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
static void StartWindowsRun(void)
{
/* Data array for the keyboard device endpoint */
uint8 keyboardData[] = { 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0 };
/* Send Windows modifier key-down data, modifier make */
keyboardData[MODIFIER_KEY_DATA_INDEX] = WINDOWS_LEFT_MODIFIER;
GetAckLoadEp(keyboardData); /* Send USB keyboard data */
/* While Windows modifier key is down send r key, r make */
keyboardData[KEY_DATA_INDEX] = LETTER_R;
GetAckLoadEp(keyboardData); /* Send USB keyboard data */
/* Send up keys for both Windows modifier key and r key */
keyboardData[KEY_DATA_INDEX] = KEY_RELEASE; /* r break */
keyboardData[MODIFIER_KEY_DATA_INDEX] = KEY_RELEASE; /* Windows modifier break
*/
GetAckLoadEp(keyboardData); /* Send USB keyboard data */
CyDelay(500); /* Delay about 0.5 seconds to allow Run window to pop-up */
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: GetAckLoadEp
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* It first confirms that an Acknowledge transaction occurred on the keyboard
* endpoint. When the ACK is confirmed, the endpoint is enabled and loaded.
*
* Parameters:
* keyboardData: Data array for the keyboard device endpoint
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
static void GetAckLoadEp(uint8 * keyboardData)
{
/* Wait for ACK before loading data */
while(!USBFS_1_bGetEPAckState(KEYBOARD_ENDPOINT));
/* ACK has occurred, load the endpoint */
USBFS_1_LoadInEP(KEYBOARD_ENDPOINT, keyboardData, KEYBOARD_DATA_SIZE);
}
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/* [] END OF FILE */
3. From the Build menu, select Build Ex4_USB_HID. PSoC Creator builds the project and displays
the comments in the Output dialog box. When you see the message "Build Succeeded", the
build is complete.
3.3.4.9
Configuring and Programming the PSoC Development Board
Note Due to the nature of the PSoC development board, powering the system from USB 'VBUS' can
potentially reset other USB devices on the same hub. See the Appendix A, section titled Setting a
3.3-V Supply from VBUS on page 178.
1. Disconnect power to the board.
2. Configure the DVK SW3 to 5 V.
3. Configure the DVK breadboard using the jumper wires.
❐
P1[5] to SW1
❐
P1[6] to LED1
4. Connect the USB cable to the PC and to the USB port (J9)
5. Reapply power to the board.
6. Use PSoC Creator as described in section Programming My First PSoC 3 Project on page 27 or
Programming My First PSoC 5 Project on page 31 to program the device.
7. After programming the device, press Reset.
8. The PSoC development board is detected as a HID keyboard device. Wait until the device gets
completely installed.
9. When button SW1 is pressed, the Windows Run window opens and the keyboard key sequence
for the Cypress website is sent to open the Cypress website. When you press the button, LED1
also toggles.
10.Save and close the project.
Note The power setting of USB can be configured to either 3 V or 5 V mode in the firmware in the
USBFS_Start API. If the USB is configured for 3 V operation in firmware, ensure that the power
switch (SW3) on the development kit is set to 3.3 V operation for the device to be detected (enumerated) on the PC.
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3.3.5
CapSense
This project demonstrates CapSense. The firmware begins by initializing the LCD and CapSense
components. In the main loop it scans the two buttons for activity. If there is a signal from either or
both buttons, the corresponding LED lights up.
3.3.5.1
Creating CapSense Project
1. Open PSoC Creator.
2. Create a new project by clicking Create New Project… in the Start Page of PSoC Creator.
3. In the New Project window, select the Empty PSoC3 Design template for a PSoC 3 design, or
Empty PSoC5 Design template for a PSoC 5 design and name the project Ex5_CapSense.
4. In the Location field, type the path where you want to save the project, or click
and navi-
gate to the appropriate directory.
5. By default, the design window opens TopDesign.cysch. This is the project's schematic entry file
within PSoC Creator.
3.3.5.2
Placing and Configuring CapSense
1. Drag and drop a CapSense component from the Component Catalog  CapSense 
CapSense_CSD to the workspace.
2. Double-click the CapSense_1 component
3. Configure CapSense as follows:
General Tab
❐
Name: CapSense
❐
Set parameters as shown in the following figure
Figure 3-136. CapSense Component Configuration
4. Select the Widget Config Tab.
5. Add two buttons by clicking on Add Button. Leave the button parameters as default.
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Figure 3-137. Buttons - CapSense Component Configuration
6. Select Linear Slider and click on Add Linear Slider.
7. Change API resolution parameter to 80.
Figure 3-138. Slider Configuration
8. Select Tuner Helper tab and uncheck the Enable Tune Helper box.
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Figure 3-139. Scan Slots Slider Terminals Configuration
3.3.5.3
Placing and Configuring Character LCD
1. Drag and drop a character LCD component from the Component Catalog  Display 
Character LCD to the workspace.
2. Double-click the LCD_Char_1 component.
3. Set the parameter LCD Custom Character Set to Horizontal Bargraph.
4. Select Include ASCII to Number Conversion Routines.
5. Click OK
Figure 3-140. Horizontal Bargraph Configuration
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3.3.5.4
Placing and Configuring Digital Output Pin
1. Drag and drop two Digital Output Pin components from the Component Catalog  Ports and
Pins  Digital Output Pin to the workspace.
2. Configure the two Digital Port components for LED1 and LED2.
Type Tab
❐
Name: LED1
Figure 3-141. LED Configuration
General Tab
❐
Drive Mode: Strong Drive
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
Figure 3-142. Pins - LED Configuration
3. Click OK.
4. Configure LED2 similar to LED1.
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3.3.5.5
Configuring Pins
1. From the Workspace Explorer, double-click the Ex5_CapSesne.cywrk file.
2. Click the Pins tab
3. Select and assign the pins as follows:
❐
Cmod to P2[7] for CY8C38 Family Processor Module and Cmod to P15[5] for CY8C55 Family
Processor Module
❐
B1 to P0[5]
❐
B2 to P0[6]
❐
Position_e0 to P0[0]
❐
Position_e1 to P0[1]
❐
Position_e2 to P0[2]
❐
Position_e3 to P0[3]
❐
Position_e4 to P0[4]
❐
LED1 to P1[6]
❐
LED2 to P1[7]
❐
LCD_Char_1 to P2[0] to P2[6] (Drag it to P2[0] and PSoC Creator assigns the pin correctly.)
Figure 3-143. Pin Assignment for CY8C38 Family Processor Module
Figure 3-144. Pin Assignment for CY8C55 Family Processor Module
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3.3.5.6
Creating main.c File
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C38_main_Ex5.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Notes
■
To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
■
Use the PSoC 3 family processor module file CY8C38_main_Ex5.c to replace the main.c content
for PSoC 5 CY8C55 family processor module.
#include <device.h>
/* LCD specific */
#define ROW_0
0 /* LCD row 0
*/
#define ROW_1
1 /* LCD row 1
*/
#define COLUMN_0 0 /* LCD column 0 */
#define NUM_CHARACTERS 16 /* Number of characters on LCD */
/* For clearing a row of the LCD*/
#define CLEAR_ROW_STR
"
"
/* Button 1 only string for row 0 of the LCD */
#define BUTTON_1_STR
"Button1
"
/* Button 2 only string for row 0 of the LCD */
#define BUTTON_2_STR
"
Button2"
/* Button 1 and 2 string for row 0 of the LCD */
#define BUTTON_1_2_STR
"Button1 Button2"
/* Default string for button row of the LCD */
#define DEFAULT_ROW_0_STR "Touch Buttons
"
/* Default string for slider row of the LCD */
#define DEFAULT_ROW_1_STR "Touch The Slider"
/* LED specific */
#define LED_ON 1 /* For setting LED pin high */
#define LED_OFF 0 /* For setting LED pin low */
/* CapSense specific */
#define SLIDER_RESOLUTION 80
//extern const uint8 LCD_Char_1_customFonts[];
void UpdateButtonState(uint8 slot_1, uint8 slot_2);
void UpdateSliderPosition(uint8 value);
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: main
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* The main function initializes CapSense and the LCD. Then it continuously
* scans all CapSense slots (slider slots and buttons), gets the state of the
* buttons and slider and updates the LCD with the current state.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
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* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void main()
{
uint8 pos;
/* Slider Position */
uint8 stateB_1; /* Button1 State */
uint8 stateB_2; /* Button2 State */
CYGlobalIntEnable; /* Enable global interrupts */
/* LCD Initialization */
LCD_Char_1_Start();
/* For Bargraph display on LCD */
//
LCD_Char_1_LoadCustomFonts(LCD_Char_1_customFonts);
/* Start capsense and initialize baselines and enable scan */
CapSense_Start();
CapSense_InitializeAllBaselines();
CapSense_ScanEnabledWidgets();
while(1)
{
/* If scanning is completed update the baseline count and check if sensor
is active */
while(CapSense_IsBusy());
/* Update baseline for all the sensors */
CapSense_UpdateEnabledBaselines();
CapSense_ScanEnabledWidgets();
/* Test if button widget is active */
stateB_1 = CapSense_CheckIsWidgetActive(CapSense_BUTTON0__BTN);
stateB_2 = CapSense_CheckIsWidgetActive(CapSense_BUTTON1__BTN);
pos =(uint8)CapSense_GetCentroidPos(CapSense_LINEARSLIDER0__LS);
/* Update LCD and LED's with current Button and Linear Slider states */
UpdateButtonState(stateB_1, stateB_2);
UpdateSliderPosition(pos);
}
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: UpdateButtonState
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* Updates the LCD screen with the current button state by displaying which
* button is being touched on row 0. LED's are also updated according to button
* state.
*
* Parameters:
* slot_1: Button state for B1
* slot_2: Button state for B2
*
* Return:
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* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void UpdateButtonState(uint8 slot_1, uint8 slot_2)
{
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0,COLUMN_0);
/* Check the state of the buttons and update the LCD and LEDs */
if (slot_1 && slot_2)
{
/* Display both Button strings on LCD if both button slots are active */
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(BUTTON_1_2_STR);
/* Both LED's are on in this state */
LED1_Write(LED_ON);
LED2_Write(LED_ON);
}
else if (slot_1 || slot_2)
{
if (slot_1)
{
/* Display Button 1 state on LCD and LED1 */
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(BUTTON_1_STR);
LED1_Write(LED_ON);
/* Button 2 is not active */
LED2_Write(LED_OFF);
}
if (slot_2)
{
/* Display Button 2 state on LCD and LED2 */
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(BUTTON_2_STR);
LED2_Write(LED_ON);
/* Button 1 is not active */
LED1_Write(LED_OFF);
}
}
else
{
/* Display default string on LCD and set LED's to off */
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(DEFAULT_ROW_0_STR);
/* Set both LED's off in this state */
LED1_Write(LED_OFF);
LED2_Write(LED_OFF);
}
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: UpdateSliderPosition
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
* Updates the LCD screen with the current slider position by displaying the
* horizontal bargraph.
*
* Parameters:
* value: Centroid position from CapSense slider.
*
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* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void UpdateSliderPosition(uint8 value)
{
/* The slider position is 0xFF if there is no finger present on the slider */
if (value > SLIDER_RESOLUTION)
{
/* Clear old slider position (2nd row of LCD) */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_1, COLUMN_0);
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(DEFAULT_ROW_1_STR);
}
else
{
/* Update the bargraph with the current finger position */
LCD_Char_1_DrawHorizontalBG(ROW_1, COLUMN_0, NUM_CHARACTERS, value +1);
}
}
/* [] END OF FILE */
3. From the Build menu, select Build CapSense. PSoC Creator builds the project and displays the
comments in the Output dialog box. When you see the message "Build Succeeded", the build is
complete.
3.3.5.7
Configuring and Programming the PSoC Development Board
1. Disconnect power to the board.
2. Configure the DVK SW3 to 3.3 V.
3. Using the jumper wires, configure the PSoC development board's prototyping area:
❐
P1[6] to LED1
❐
P1[7] to LED2
4. Use PSoC Creator as described in Programming My First PSoC 3 Project on page 27 or
Programming My First PSoC 5 Project on page 31 to program the device.
5. After programming the device, press Reset.
6. When running the project, an LED lights up when either CapSense button is pushed. If B1 (P0[5])
is pushed, it also displays “Button1” in the top row of the LCD display. Similarly, if B2 (P0[6]) is
pushed, it displays “Button2” in the top row of the LCD display. The bottom row of the LCD displays the slider position with a horizontal bargraph.
7. Save and close the project.
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3.3.6
SAR ADC (PSoC 5 Only)
This project demonstrates sine wave generation by using an 8-bit DAC and DMA. The sine wave
period is based on the current value of the ADC value of the potentiometer.
The firmware reads the voltage output by the DVK board potentiometer and displays the raw counts
on the DVK board character LCD display similar to that shown in the previous project. An 8-bit DAC
outputs a table generated sine wave to an LED using DMA at a frequency proportional to the ADC
count. A 9600 Baud 8N1 UART outputs the current ADC count as ASCII formatted into a
hexadecimal number.
The following instructions assume that you have completed My First PSoC Project and ADC to LCD
Project and therefore have a basic understanding of the PSoC Creator software environment.
This code example uses the following components:
3.3.6.1
■
SAR ADC (Component Catalog  Analog  ADC  SAR ADC)
■
Voltage DAC (Component Catalog  Analog  DAC  Voltage DAC)
■
Opamp (Component Catalog  Analog  Amplifiers  Opamp)
■
DMA (Component Catalog  System  DMA)
■
Character LCD (Component Catalog  Display  Character LCD)
■
UART (Component Catalog  Communications  UART)
■
Analog Pin (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Analog Pin)
■
Digital Output Pin (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Digital Output Pin)
■
Clock (Component Catalog  System Clock)
■
Logic Low (Component Catalog Digital  Logic Logic Low)
■
Logic High (Component Catalog Digital Logic  Logic High)
Creating ADC to UART with DAC Project
1. Open PSoC Creator.
2. Create a new project by clicking Create New Project… in the Start Page of PSoC Creator.
3. In the New Project window, select the Empty PSoC5 Design template and name the project
Ex6_SAR_to_UART_with_DAC.
4. In the Location field, type the path where you want to save the project, or click
and navi-
gate to the appropriate directory.
5. By default, the design window opens TopDesign.cysch. This is the project's schematic entry file
within PSoC Creator.
3.3.6.2
Placing and Configuring SAR ADC
1. Drag and drop the SAR ADC component (Component Catalog  Analog  ADC  SAR ADC)
2. Double-click the ADC_SAR_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the SAR ADC as follows:
Configure Tab
158
❐
Name: ADC_SAR_1
❐
Power: High Power
❐
Resolution: 12
❐
Conversion Rate: 100000
❐
Clock Frequency: 1800
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❐
Input Range: Vssa to Vdda (Single Ended)
❐
Reference: Internal Vref
❐
Voltage Reference: 1.0240
❐
Sample Mode: Free Running
❐
Clock Source: Internal
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
Figure 3-145. SAR ADC Component Configuration
3.3.6.3
Placing and Configuring an Analog Pin
1. Drag and drop the Analog Pin component (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Analog
Pin)
2. Double-click the Pin_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the analog pin:
Type Tab
❐
Name: POT
❐
Select Analog check box only
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Figure 3-146. POT Component Configuration
General Tab
❐
Drive Mode: High Impedance Analog
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
3.3.6.4
Placing and Configuring Character LCD
1. Drag and drop the Character LCD component (Component Catalog  Display  Character
LCD)
2. Double-click the LCD_Char_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the Character LCD:
❐
Name: LCD_Char_1
❐
LCD Custom Character Set: None
❐
Include ASCII to Number Conversion Routines: check box
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
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Figure 3-147. Character LCD Component Configuration
3.3.6.5
Placing and Configuring Voltage DAC
1. Drag and drop the Voltage DAC component (Component Catalog  Analog  DAC  Voltage
DAC)
2. Double-click the VDAC8_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the VDAC:
Basic Tab
❐
Name: VDAC8_1
❐
Data_Source: CPU or DMA (Data Bus)
❐
Initial_Value: 1600
❐
Value_mv: Register Write
❐
Value_8 bit hex: 64
❐
VDAC_Range: 0 - 4.080 V (16 mV/bit)
❐
VDAC_Speed: Slow Speed
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
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Figure 3-148. Voltage DAC Component Configuration
3.3.6.6
Placing and Configuring Opamp
1. Drag and drop the Opamp component (Component Catalog  Analog  Amplifiers 
Opamp)
2. Double-click the Opamp_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the Opamp:
Basic Tab
❐
Name: Opamp_1
❐
Mode: Follower
❐
Power: High Power
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
Figure 3-149. Opamp Component Configuration
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3.3.6.7
Placing and Configuring Analog Pin
1. Drag and drop the analog pin component (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins  Analog
Pin)
2. Double-click the Pin_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the analog pin:
Type Tab
❐
Name: LED
❐
Select Analog check box only
Figure 3-150. LED Component Configuration
General Tab
❐
Drive Mode: High Impedance Analog
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
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Figure 3-151. LED Component Configuration
3.3.6.8
Placing and Configuring UART
1. Drag and drop the UART component (Component Catalog  Communications  UART)
2. Double-click the UART_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the UART:
Configure Tab
❐
Name: UART_1
❐
Mode: TxOnly
❐
Bits per second: 9600
❐
Leave the remaining parameters to default
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
Figure 3-152. UART Component Configuration
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3.3.6.9
Placing and Configuring Digital Output Pin
1. Drag and drop the Digital Output Pin component (Component Catalog  Ports and Pins 
Digital Output Pin)
2. Double-click the Pin_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the digital output pin:
Type Tab
❐
Name: TX_OUT
❐
Select HW Connection check box
Figure 3-153. TX_OUT Component Configuration
General Tab
❐
Under Drive Mode: Strong Drive
❐
Leave the remaining parameters as default
Figure 3-154. Pins - TX_OUT Component Configuration
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
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3.3.6.10
Placing and Configuring DMA
1. Drag and drop the DMA component (Component Catalog  System  DMA)
2. Double-click the DMA_1 component in the schematic to open the configuration window.
3. Configure the DMA:
Basic Tab
❐
Name: DMA_1
❐
Hardware Request: Rising Edge
❐
Leave the remaining parameters to default
For more information about what the parameters mean, click the Datasheet button in the configuration window.
Figure 3-155. DMA Component Configuration
3.3.6.11
Connecting the Components Together
1. Connect a Logic Low component (Component Catalog  Digital Logic  Logic Low) to the
reset of the UART
2. Connect a Clock component (Component Catalog  System  Clock) to the clock of the
DMA.
3. Double-click the Clock component to configure.
4. Configure the clock:
Configure Clock Tab
166
❐
Name: Clock_1
❐
Source: IMO (3.000 MHz)
❐
Desired Frequency: 3 MHz
❐
Leave the remaining parameters set to their default values
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Figure 3-156. Clock Component Configuration
5. Using the Wire Tool , connect tx (in the UART component) to HW connection of the TX_OUT
digital output pin (TX_OUT).
6. Using the Wire Tool
, connect VDAC8 (VDAC8_1) to Opamp (Opamp_1).
7. Using the Wire Tool
, connect POT to ADC_SAR (ADC_SAR_1).
8. Right-click the LED analog pin, select the Shape menu option and then Flip Horizontal. This
allows the LED pin to line up with the Opamp output.
9. When complete, the schematic looks similar to Figure 3-157.
Figure 3-157. Connected Components
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3.3.6.12
Configuring Pins
1. From the Workspace Explorer, open the Ex6_SAR_to_UART_with_DAC.cydwr file.
2. Click the Pins tab.
3. Select pins P2[6:0] for LCD_Char_1.
4. Select pin P0[7] for POT.
5. Select pin P1[6] for LED.
6. Select pin P1[2] for TX_OUT.
Figure 3-158. Pin Assignments
3.3.6.13
Creating main.c File
1. Open the existing main.c file within Workspace Explorer.
2. Replace the existing main.c content with the content of the embedded CY8C55_main_Ex6.c file,
which is available within the attachments feature of this PDF document.
Note To access the embedded attachments feature in the PDF, click on the paper clip icon located in
the lower left corner of the Adobe Reader application.
#include <device.h>
/* LCD specific */
#define ROW_0
0 /* LCD row 0
#define COLUMN_0
0 /* LCD column 0
#define COLUMN_9
9 /* LCD column 9
#define COLUMN_10 10 /* LCD column 10
#define COLUMN_11 11 /* LCD column 11
/* For clearing Tens and Hundreds place
#define CLEAR_TENS_HUNDREDS "
"
/* For clearing Hundreds place */
#define CLEAR_HUNDREDS
"
"
*/
*/
*/
*/
*/
*/
/* DMA specific */
#define REQUEST_PER_BURST
1 /* One request per burst */
#define BURST_BYTE_COUNT
1 /* Bursts are one byte each */
/* Upper 16-bits of the source address are zero */
#define SOURCE_ADDRESS
0
/* Upper 16-bits of the destination address are zero */
#define DESTINATION_ADDRESS 0
void UpdateDisplay(uint16 * voltageRawCount);
void TxHex (uint16 voltageRawCount);
/* Table of voltage values for DMA to send to the DAC. These values range
* between 0x3D and 0x9F because these are the two points where the LED
* is not visible and where the LED is saturated */
const uint8 voltageWave[] =
{
0x6D, 0x6F, 0x71, 0x73, 0x75, 0x77, 0x79, 0x7B, 0x7D, 0x7F, 0x81, 0x83, 0x85,
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0x87,
0x9E,
0x8F,
0x75,
0x5B,
0x41,
0x43,
0x53,
};
0x89,
0x9F,
0x8D,
0x73,
0x59,
0x40,
0x45,
0x55,
0x8B,
0x9F,
0x8B,
0x71,
0x57,
0x40,
0x47,
0x57,
0x8D,
0x9F,
0x89,
0x6F,
0x55,
0x3F,
0x49,
0x59,
0x8F,
0x9E,
0x87,
0x6D,
0x53,
0x3F,
0x4B,
0x5B,
0x91,
0x9E,
0x85,
0x6B,
0x51,
0x3D,
0x4D,
0x5D,
0x93,
0x9E,
0x83,
0x69,
0x4F,
0x3D,
0x4F,
0x5F,
0x95,
0x9C,
0x81,
0x67,
0x4D,
0x3D,
0x51,
0x61,
0x97,
0x9C,
0x7F,
0x65,
0x4B,
0x3D,
0x99,
0x9B,
0x7D,
0x63,
0x49,
0x3D,
0x9B,
0x99,
0x7B,
0x61,
0x47,
0x3D,
0x9C,
0x97,
0x79,
0x5F,
0x45,
0x3F,
0x9D, 0x9D, 0x9E,
0x95, 0x93, 0x91,
0x77,
0x5D,
0x43,
0x41,
0x63, 0x65, 0x67, 0x69, 0x6B
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: main
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
*
The main function initializes the ADC, LCD, VDAC, Analog Buffer, and UART.
*
It also initializes DMA by allocating/configuring a DMA channel and
*
Transaction Descriptor and also copies the voltage table address to the DAC
*
address. In the main loop, it starts and waits for an ADC conversion, then
*
it displays the ADC raw count to the LCD, transmits the raw count serially,
*
and sets the DMA clock divider proportional to the raw count.
*
* Parameters:
* void
*
* Return:
* void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void main()
{
uint16 voltageRawCount;
uint8 myChannel;
uint8 myTd;
ADC_SAR_1_Start();
LCD_Char_1_Start();
VDAC8_1_Start();
Opamp_1_Start();
UART_1_Start();
CyDmacConfigure();
/*
/*
/*
/*
/*
/*
Configure and power up ADC */
Initialize and clear the LCD */
Initializes VDAC8 with default values */
Enables Opamp and sets power level */
Enable UART */
Set DMA configuration register */
/* Allocate and initialize a DMA channel to be used by the caller */
myChannel = DMA_1_DmaInitialize(BURST_BYTE_COUNT,
REQUEST_PER_BURST,
(uint16)((uint32)voltageWave >> 16),
(uint16)(VDAC8_1_viDAC8__D >> 16));
/* Allocate a Transaction Descriptor (TD) from the free list */
myTd = CyDmaTdAllocate();
/* Move the LCD cursor to Row 0, Column 0 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0, COLUMN_0);
/* Print Label for the pot voltage raw count */
LCD_Char_1_PrintString("V Count: ");
CyDmaTdSetConfiguration(myTd, sizeof(voltageWave),
myTd, TD_INC_SRC_ADR ); /* Configure the TD */
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/* Copy address of voltageWave to address of DAC. Set the lower 16-bits of
* the source and destination addresses for this TD */
CyDmaTdSetAddress(myTd,
(uint16)((uint32)voltageWave),
(uint16)VDAC8_1_viDAC8__D);
/* Associate TD with channel */
CyDmaChSetInitialTd(myChannel, myTd);
/* Enable DMA channel */
CyDmaChEnable(myChannel, 1);
/* Clock will make burst requests to the DMAC */
Clock_1_Start();
ADC_SAR_1_StartConvert(); /* Force ADC to initiate a conversion */
while(1)
{
/* Wait for end of conversion */
ADC_SAR_1_IsEndConversion(ADC_SAR_1_WAIT_FOR_RESULT);
/* Get converted result */
/* Shifting for silicon errata workaround to get 8-bit value */
voltageRawCount = (ADC_SAR_1_GetResult16()>>4);
UpdateDisplay(&voltageRawCount); /* Print the result to LCD */
TxHex(voltageRawCount); /* Transmit result to UART */
/*
* The LED blinking frequency is dependent on the Voltage raw count.
* With a 3 MHz clock, the lowest divider (for raw count of 0) should be
* 1000 to blink at a significantly fast pace. The highest value is
* about 52,200 (for a raw count of 256) to blink at a significantly
* slow pace. The following equation is necessary to make the adjusted
* clock frequency (with the updated divider) linear with the ADC
* output.
*/
Clock_1_Stop();
Clock_1_SetDivider((((uint32)voltageRawCount * 1000) /
(261 - (uint32)voltageRawCount)) + 1000);
Clock_1_Start();
}
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: UpdateDisplay
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
*
Print voltage raw count result to the LCD. Clears some characters if
*
necessary. The voltageRawCount parameter is also updated for use in other
*
functions.
*
* Parameters:
*
voltageRawCount: Voltage raw count from ADC
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*
* Return:
*
void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void UpdateDisplay (uint16 * voltageRawCount)
{
/* Move the cursor to Row 0, Column 9 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0, COLUMN_9);
LCD_Char_1_PrintNumber(voltageRawCount[0]); /* Print the result */
if (voltageRawCount[0] < 10)
{
/* Move the cursor to Row 0, Column 10 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0,COLUMN_10);
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(CLEAR_TENS_HUNDREDS); /* Clear last characters */
}
else if (voltageRawCount[0] < 100)
{
/* Move the cursor to Row 0, Column 11 */
LCD_Char_1_Position(ROW_0,COLUMN_11);
LCD_Char_1_PrintString(CLEAR_HUNDREDS); /* Clear last characters */
}
else
{
/* Continue on */
}
}
/*******************************************************************************
* Function Name: TxHex
********************************************************************************
*
* Summary:
*
Convert voltage raw count to hex value and TX via UART.
*
* Parameters:
*
voltageRawCount: The voltage raw counts being received from the ADC
*
* Return:
*
void
*
*******************************************************************************/
void TxHex (uint16 voltageRawCount)
{
static char8 const hex[16] = "0123456789ABCDEF";
/* TX converted MSnibble */
UART_1_PutChar(hex[(voltageRawCount>>12)&0xF]);
/* TX converted second nibble */
UART_1_PutChar(hex[(voltageRawCount>>8)&0xF]);
/* TX converted third nibble */
UART_1_PutChar(hex[(voltageRawCount>>4)&0xF]);
/* TX converted LSnibble */
UART_1_PutChar(hex[voltageRawCount&0xF]);
UART_1_PutString("h\r"); /* h for hexadecimal and carriage return */
}
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/* [] END OF FILE */
3. From the Build menu, select Build Ex6_SAR_to_UART_with_DAC. PSoC Creator builds the
project and displays the comments in the Output dialog box. When you see the message "Build
Succeeded", the build is complete.
3.3.6.14
Configuring and Programming the PSoC Development Board
1. Disconnect power to the board.
2. Configure the DVK SW3 to 5 V.
3. Using the jumper wires included, configure the PSoC Development Board's prototyping area to:
❐
P0[7] to VR
❐
P1[2] to TX
❐
P1[6] to LED1
4. Verify that VR_PWR (J11) is jumpered to ON.
5. Verify that RS232_PWR (J10) is jumpered to ON.
6. Connect a serial cable from the PSoC development board to a PC.
7. Apply power to the board.
8. Install a terminal application such as TeraTerm or HyperTerminal with these setup parameters:
❐
Baud Rate: 9600
❐
Data: 8-bit
❐
Parity: none
❐
Stop: 1-bit
❐
Flow Control: none
Figure 3-159. HyperTerminal Settings
9. Use PSoC Creator as described in Programming My First PSoC 5 Project on page 31 to program
the device.
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10.After programming the device, press the Reset button on the PSoC Development Board to see
the output of the ADC displayed on the LCD and in the terminal application. LED1 is a sine wave
output whose period is based on the ADC. Turning the potentiometer results in the LCD and
observed terminal value change.
11. Save and close the project.
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Appendix A. Board Specifications and Layout
This appendix gives detailed specifications of the PSoC Development Kit board components
A.1
PSoC Development Board
A.1.1
Factory Default Configuration
A.1.1.1
Power Supply
The board has several power nets. Following are the definitions of the different power nets.
VIN (9 V or 12 V) - This is the input power before it is fed to any of the regulators. A 9-V to 12-V
power supply adapter or a 9-V battery is used as the source.
VREG (5 V) - This is fed by VIN and is the output of the onboard 5-V regulator. VREG can be
selected as the main 5-V source by using the J8 header.
VBUS (5 V) - This is power derived from the USB interface via a USB host. VBUS can be selected
as the main 5-V source by using the J8 header.
VDD (3.3 V or 5 V) - This is fed by VREG, VBUS, or the onboard 3.3-V regulator. VDD can be chosen either to be 3.3 V or 5 V by the simple positioning of the VDD select switch.
VADJ (1.5 V to 3.3 V for 3.3-V supply and 1.5 V to 5 V for 5-V supply) - This is fed by VDD and is the
output of the onboard adjustable regulator. It is mainly used when the PSoC core must be powered
at lower voltages. An adjustable resistor R11 is used for adjusting the voltage.
VDD DIG - This is power derived from either VDD or VADJ. It is used to power the PSoC core. The
source for VDD DIG can be chosen as VDD or VADJ using the J7 header.
VDD ANLG - This is power derived from either VDD or VADJ. It is mainly used to separate the analog power from the digital power. The source for VDD ANLG can be chosen as VDD or VADJ using
the J6 header.
VDDIO - This is power derived from either VDD or VADJ. It is used to power digital I/O on the PSoC
device. There are four sections of GPIO, which can be powered to 5 V, 3.3 V, or VADJ using four
headers. It enables you to power the PSoC GPIOs at different voltages.
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A.1.2
Power Supply Configuration Examples
A.1.2.1
Setting a 5-V Supply from VREG
1. Place the jumper on J8 header to select VREG as the source.
2. Move the VDD select switch to select the 5 V.
3. Place the jumper on J6 header to select VDD as source for VDD ANLG.
4. Place the jumper on J7 header to select VDD as source for VDD DIG.
Figure A-1. Setting a 5-V Supply from VREG
MOVE VDD SELECT
SWITCH TO 5 V
SELECT VDD AS SOURCE
FOR VDD ANLG
SELECT VDD AS SOURCE
FOR VDD DIG
SELECT VREG AS SOURCE
A.1.2.2
Setting a 3.3-V Supply from VREG
1. Place the jumper on J8 header to select VREG as the source.
2. Move the VDD select switch to select 3.3 V.
3. Place the jumper on J6 header to select VDD as source for VDD ANLG.
4. Place the jumper on J7 header to select VDD as source for VDD DIG.
Figure A-2. Setting a 3.3-V Supply from VREG
MOVE VDD SELECT
SWITCH TO 3.3 V
SELECT VDD AS SOURCE
FOR VDD ANLG
SELECT VDD AS SOURCE
FOR VDD DIG
SELECT VREG AS SOURCE
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A.1.2.3
Setting VDD ANLG as VADJ and VDD DIG as VDD for VDD = 3.3 V
1. Place the jumper on J8 header to select VREG as the source.
2. Move the VDD select switch to select 3.3 V.
3. Place the jumper on J6 header to select VADJ as source for VDD ANLG.
4. Place the jumper on J7 header to select VDD as source for VDD DIG.
Figure A-3. Setting VDD ANLG as VADJ and VDD DIG as VDD for VDD = 3.3 V
MOVE VDD SELECT
SWITCH TO 3.3 V
SELECT VADJ AS SOURCE
FOR VDD ANLG
SELECT VDD AS SOURCE
FOR VDD DIG
SELECT VREG AS SOURCE
This helps to separate the analog supply from the digital supply and VDD.
A.1.2.4
Setting VDD DIG as VADJ and VDD ANLG as VDD for VDD = 3.3 V
1. Place the jumper on J8 header to select VREG as the source.
2. Move the VDD select switch to select 3.3 V.
3. Place the jumper on J6 header to select VDD as source for VDD ANLG.
4. Place the jumper on J7 header to select VADJ as source for VDD DIG.
Figure A-4. Setting VDD DIG as VADJ and VDD ANLG as VDD for VDD = 3.3 V
MOVE VDD SELECT
SWITCH TO 3.3 V
SELECT VDD AS SOURCE
FOR VDD ANLG
SELECT VADJ AS SOURCE
FOR VDD DIG
SELECT VREG AS SOURCE
This helps to separate the digital supply from the analog supply and VDD.
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A.1.2.5
Setting a 5-V Supply from VBUS
1. Place the jumper on J8 header to select VBUS as the source.
2. Move the VDD select switch to select the 5 V.
3. Place the jumper on J6 header to select VDD as source for VDD ANLG.
4. Place the jumper on J7 header to select VDD as source for VDD DIG.
Figure A-5. Setting a 5-V Supply from VBUS
MOVE VDD SELECT
SWITCH TO 5 V
SELECT VDD AS SOURCE
FOR VDD ANLG
SELECT VDD AS SOURCE
FOR VDD DIG
SELECT VBUS AS SOURCE
A.1.2.6
Setting a 3.3-V Supply from VBUS
Due to the nature of the PSoC development board, powering the system from USB 'VBUS' can
potentially reset other USB devices on the same hub.
By design, the PSoC development board is capable of drawing more than 500 mA of current during
normal operation, which exceeds USB bus power limits. Additionally, the development board
exceeds inrush current limits due to 'VBUS' capacitance greater than 10 uF. As a result, plugging the
PSoC development board into a USB hub can potentially cause other devices on the same hub to
reset due to excessive inrush currents. Take care when powering the PSoC development board from
'VBUS'. It is good practice to plug the board into a host root hub, or a "self-powered" external hub
when doing USB development. Bus powered applications done outside the realm of the PSoC development board should comply with the USB specification for inrush current limits and recommended
bulk capacitance on 'VBUS'. See the Universal Serial Bus Specification Revision 2.0 for more
details.
1. Place the jumper on J8 header to select VBUS as the source.
2. Move the VDD select switch to select 3.3 V.
3. Place the jumper on J6 header to select VDD as source for VDD ANLG.
4. Place the jumper on J7 header to select VDD as source for VDD DIG.
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Figure A-6. Setting a 3.3-V supply from VBUS
MOVE VDD SELECT
SWITCH TO 3.3 V
SELECT VDD AS SOURCE
FOR VDD ANLG
SELECT VDD AS SOURCE
FOR VDD DIG
SELECT VBUS AS SOURCE
You can measure current from VREG, VBUS, VDD ANLG, VDD DIG and VDDIOs by removing the
jumpers and connecting the meter across the respective header.
A.1.2.7
J1 - DC Power Jack
Figure A-7. DC Power Jack
Use a 12 V/1 A power supply adapter when powering from the barrel power jack. This input power is
VIN.
A.1.2.8
9-V Battery Terminals
Figure A-8. Battery Terminals
Use a 9-V alkaline battery to connect to the 9-V battery terminals. This input power is VIN.
A.1.2.9
J8 - 5-V Source
This header allows you to select the 5 V source from either the onboard 5 V regulator (VREG) or
from the USB 5 V rail (VBUS).
A.1.2.10
VDD Select Switch
This switch allows you to select either 5 V or 3.3 V. VDD feeds VDD DIG, VDD ANLG, and VDDIO.
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A.1.2.11
J7 - VDD DIG Select
This header allows you to select the PSoC core source power. To power the PSoC core at either 5 V
or 3.3 V (based on the position of the VDD select switch), place the jumper on the upper two pins. To
power the PSoC core at lower voltages (1.7 V to 4.95 V), place the jumper on the lower two pins.
When the jumper is on the lower two pins, you must adjust R11 to tune the adjustable regulator to
output the desired voltage.
A.1.2.12
J6 - VDD ANLG Select
To separate the analog power from the digital power, you can position the jumper on the upper two
pins to source analog power at 5 V or 3.3 V (based on the position of the VDD select switch), or on
the lower two pins to source analog power at lower voltages (1.5 V to 3.3 V for 3.3-V supply and
1.5 V to 5 V for 5-V supply).
A.1.2.13
R11 - Adjustable Regulator Variable Resistor
This adjustable resistor is used to tune the VADJ voltage. Turning this variable resistor swings the
VADJ voltage between 1.6 V and 3.29 V when the VDD select switch is in the 3.3 V position. When
the VDD select switch is in the 5 V position, turning this variable resistor swings the VADJ voltage
between 1.7 V and 4.95 V.
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A.1.3
Prototyping Components
A.1.3.1
Prototyping Area
Note CY8C38 family modules have a 2200-pF capacitor connected between P2[7] and ground.
CY8C55 family modules have a 2200-pF capacitor connected between P15[5] and ground. These
configurations provide an external modulator capacitor for CapSense designs. To use P2[7] on
CY8C38 family modules or P15[5] on CY8C55 family modules for anything other than CapSense, it
is recommended that C18 on these modules be removed, to avoid disrupting digital or analog signals on this I/O pin.
J10-RS-232 POWER
P15-DB9 SERIAL
COMMUNICATION
PORT
J9-FULL SPEED
USB PORT
SW1
J14-RADIO POWER
SW2
J11-VARIABLE
RESISTOR POWER
P17-WirelessUSB
LP RADIO MODULE
CONNECTOR
R20-VARIABLE
RESISTOR
CAPSENSE SLIDER
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Board Specifications and Layout
A.1.3.2
P15 - DB9 Serial Communications Port
This is a standard female DB9 serial communications connector. Four signals are brought from the
RS-232 transceiver to receptacle P16. These signals are Rx, Tx, Clear To Send, and Request To
Send. To connect these signals to the PSoC I/O pins, use wires to jumper from P16 to P19, where
sockets for ports zero and one are available.
Table A-1. Connector Pin Assignments - RS-232 (DTE) Serial Communications Socket
Pin Number
A.1.3.3
P15
1
(Empty)
2
TX
3
RX
4
(Empty)
5
GND
6
(Empty)
7
CTS
8
RTS
9
(Empty)
J10 - Serial Port Power
Header J10 must be connected to use the serial communications port. Placing a jumper on J10 provides VDD power to the RS-232 transceiver. This power can be either 3.3 V or 5 V, depending on the
position of the VDD select switch.
A.1.3.4
J9 - Full Speed USB Port
The board has a mini-B full speed USB connector. There are also two test points for the differential
pair signals D– and D+. These signals are routed to the processor module socket P1, pins 6 and 8
respectively. The power net VBUS is brought into the board through this interface.
A.1.3.5
P17 - Artaflex WirelessUSB LP Radio Module Receptacle
Receptacle P17 is used specifically for the Artaflex AWP24S WirelessUSB module. Eight signals are
routed from this receptacle to P12 receptacle. These signals are four serial peripheral interface (SPI)
signals MISO (master-in-slave-out), MOSI (master-out-slave-in), nSS (slave select), SCK (serial
clock), an IRQ (interrupt request) and RD_RESET (radio reset). The other two signals are radio
transmit and receive signals.
Note These I/O signals must not be greater than 3.3 V.
Table A-2. Connector Pin Assignments - Wireless Radio Module Socket
Pin Number
182
P17
1
GND
2
V3_3
3
IRQ
4
RD_RESET
5
MOSI
6
nSS
7
SCK
8
MISO
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Table A-2. Connector Pin Assignments - Wireless Radio Module Socket (continued)
Pin Number
A.1.3.6
P17
9
GND
10
(Empty)
11
TxPA
12
RxPA
J14 - Wireless Radio Module Power
Header J14 must be connected to use the Artaflex radio module. Placing a jumper on J14 provides
3.3 V power to the P17 module socket. This power is drawn directly from the 3.3 V regulator.
A.1.3.7
R20 - Multipurpose Variable Resistor
The board is equipped with a 10 k thumbwheel variable resistor referenced to ground. The high
side of the resistor is tied to jumper J11. The wiper is tied to a receptacle pin on P14.
A.1.3.8
J11 - Variable Resistor Power
Header J11 must be connected to use the variable resistor. Placing a jumper on J11 provides VDD
ANLG power to the high side of the resistor.
A.1.3.9
SW1 and SW2 - Multipurpose Push Button Switches
The board has two multipurpose mechanical push buttons, SW1 and SW2, that are referenced to
ground. The other sides of the switches are tied to receptacle pins on P14. The switches follow an
inverted logic as they connect ground to receptacle pins on P14 when pressed.
A.1.4
LCD Module
The board has a 2×16 alpha-numeric LCD. I/Os of the module are connected to port two of the
PSoC device and are routed to the processor module socket P2. This LCD is rated for 5 V. However,
the I/Os have a level translator inline so that signaling may be as low as 1.8 V and still be recognized
by the LCD. The header J12 must be connected for the LCD module to be powered; otherwise, it
removes power from the level translator. If the LCD module is removed, the receptacle pins of P18
can be used as port 2.
Note You can connect R40 (0E resistor, no load part) or short the pads given for R40 to switch the
LCD back-light on. The current consumption of the LCD with backlight is around 70 mA; this should
be considered when you budget the power supply of the design. You may use the backlight LCD
from Lumex Inc (part number: LCM-S01602DSF/A).
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Table A-3. Connector Pin Assignments - LCD Module Socket
Pin Number
A.1.4.1
P18
1
GND
2
VCC_LCD
3
VO
4
RS
5
R/nW
6
EN
7
D0
8
D1
9
D2
10
D3
11
D4
12
D5
13
D6
14
D7
15
BACKLT LED ANODE
16
BACKLT LED CATHODE
R31 - LCD Contrast Adjustment
The board is equipped with an LCD contrast adjustment resistor R31. Turning the wiper counterclockwise increases the contrast, while turning the wiper clockwise decreases the contrast.
A.1.4.2
J12 - LCD Module Power
Power for the LCD module is provided through header J12. Placing a jumper on the upper two pins
shorts the VCC pin of the module to ground. Placing the jumper on the lower two pins provides 5 V
to the VCC pin of the module. This 5 V power is taken directly from the onboard 5 V regulator.
A.1.5
CapSense Elements
The prototyping area has three capacitive sensing elements. There are two CapSense buttons connected directly to port zero pins. In addition, there is a five-segment CapSense slider also connected
directly to port zero. Series resistors are placed on these port zero I/Os and should be loaded with
appropriate values. A value of 0 is used for general-purpose CapSense applications, but a value of
560  should be used to achieve best performance. The board is loaded with 0 series resistors by
default. The presence of CapSense elements does not affect the general purpose use of port zero
pins.
A.1.6
Processor Module
A.1.6.1
J2, J3, J4, and J5 - VDDIO Select
These four headers allow you to power the PSoC GPIOs at different voltages. For instance, some of
the I/O may be powered at 5 V, some at 3.3 V, and some at 1.8 V. There are four blocks of GPIO,
each having its own source power. Each VDDIO header provides power to specific GPIOs and is
selectable from VDD, 3.3 V, or VADJ. For details on which GPIOs are powered by which VDDIO
header, see the datasheet for the PSoC device used with this board.
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For example, VDDIO_0 is configured to VDD, VDDIO_1 is configured to 3.3 V, and VDDIO_2 is configured to VADJ by placing the jumpers in the respective positions, as shown in Figure A-9.
Figure A-9. VDDIO Select
VDDIO_0=VDD(5 V/3.3 V)
A.1.6.2
VDDIO_1=3.3 V
VDDIO_2=VADJ
SW4 - Processor Reset Button
The board has a push button switch that resets the PSoC device attached to the processor module.
One side of the switch is tied to the XRES pin of the processor module socket. The other end of the
switch is tied to the HW_RESET pin of the processor module socket. This allows the module
designer to tie the HW_RESET line either high or low, depending on which direction the processor
reset is active.
Note PSoC 1 devices are active-high reset. Therefore, a light pull-down resistor may be necessary
on the XRES pin of designs with these devices to avoid unintentional device resets. PSoC 3 and
PSoC 5 devices are active-low reset. Therefore, a light pull-up resistor may be necessary on the
XRES pin of designs with these devices to avoid unintentional device resets.
A.1.6.3
U8 - External MHz Oscillator
The board supports the use of an external high frequency 8-pin PDIP oscillator. The speed of the
oscillator supported is dependent on the specifications of the PSoC device used. The output of this
oscillator is routed to P15[4] on receptacle P2 and TP62 near P2 of the DVK board.
A.1.6.4
P1, P2, P3, and P4 - Processor Module Receptacles
Processor modules provide modularity to this board. Sockets P1 to P4 are used to connect a processor module to the board. All supported GPIOs (including special I/Os), along with VDD DIG, VDD
ANLG, 5 V, 3.3 V, VBUS, and VBAT (only connected to a surface mount pad on the board) are connected to these receptacles. In addition, each of the VDDIO power pins are connected to these
receptacles. The full speed USB D+ and D– signals are also connected to one of the sockets. Processor reset is connected to P1. Any "no connect" pins are brought out to surface mount test pads.
Table A-4. Connector Pin Assignments - Processor Module Sockets
Pin Number
P1 (West)
1
GND
2
3
4
5
6
7
P2 (North)
P3 (East)
P4 (South)
GND
GND
GND
VDDD
GND
GND
P7[7]
V5_0
P6[1]
P12[2]
NC7
GND
P6[0]
P12[3]
NC8
VBAT
P6[3]
P8[0]
NC5
DM
P6[2]
P8[1]
NC6
V3_3
P15[5]
P4[0]
NC3
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
185
Board Specifications and Layout
Table A-4. Connector Pin Assignments - Processor Module Sockets (continued)
Pin Number
8
186
P1 (West)
P2 (North)
P3 (East)
P4 (South)
DP
P15[4]
P4[1]
NC4
9
VBUS
P9[2]
P8[2]
P7[6]
10
VDDIO1
P9[0]
P8[3]
P7[5]
11
P5[6]
P2[1]
P0[0]
P12[0]
12
P5[7]
P2[0]
P0[1]
P12[1]
13
P5[4]
P2[3]
P0[2]
P3[6]
14
P5[5]
P2[2]
P0[3]
P3[7]
15
P12[6]
VDDIO2
VDDIO0
P7[4]
16
P12[7]
P9[3]
VDDA
VDDIO3
17
P1[6]
P2[5]
P0[4]
P3[4]
18
P1[7]
P2[4]
P0[5]
P3[5]
19
P1[4]
P2[7]
P0[6]
P3[2]
20
P1[5]
P2[6]
P0[7]
P3[3]
21
HW_RESET
P9[4]
P8[4]
P3[0]
22
P1[3]
P9[5]
P8[5]
P3[1]
23
P1[1]
P12[5]
P8[6]
P7[2]
24
P1[2]
P12[4]
P8[7]
P7[3]
25
P1[0]
P9[6]
P4[2]
(Empty)
26
P5[3]
P9[7]
P4[3]
(Empty)
27
P5[2]
P6[5]
P4[4]
P7[0]
28
P5[1]
P6[4]
P4[5]
P7[1]
29
P5[0]
P6[7]
P4[6]
NC1
30
XRES
P6[6]
P4[7]
NC2
31
GND
GND
GND
GND
32
GND
GND
P9[1]
GND
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Board Specifications and Layout
Figure A-10. Mechanical Layout Details for Processor Module Connector
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
187
Board Specifications and Layout
A.1.7
Expansion Ports
Port C
Port A
Port A‘
Port B
The board accommodates I/O expandability. Around the upper, lower, and right sides of the board
are 0.100-inch pitch, dual row right angle receptacles, each having at least three full 8-bit ports (one
has four full ports). Each also has four special I/O pins available. Three of the ports have power and
ground pins as well. The fourth is simply I/O and ground exclusively. These sockets can be used to
join the processor module I/Os with external I/Os through the use of daughter boards.
Table A-5. Connector Pin Assignments - Expansion Port Sockets
Pin Number
188
P5 (PORT B)
P6 (PORT A')
P7 (PORT A)
P8 (PORT C)
1
P1[7]
P6[7]
P3[7]
P9[7]
2
P1[6]
P6[6]
P3[6]
P9[6]
3
P1[5]
P6[5]
P3[5]
P9[5]
4
P1[4]
P6[4]
P3[4]
P9[4]
5
P1[3]
P6[3]
P3[3]
P9[3]
6
P1[2]
P6[2]
P3[2]
P9[2]
7
P1[1]
P6[1]
P3[1]
P9[1]
8
P1[0]
P6[0]
P3[0]
P9[0]
9
GND
GND
GND
GND
10
RESRV3
RESRV8
RESRV11
RESRV14
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Board Specifications and Layout
Table A-5. Connector Pin Assignments - Expansion Port Sockets (continued)
Pin Number
A.1.7.1
P5 (PORT B)
P6 (PORT A')
P7 (PORT A)
P8 (PORT C)
11
P2[7]
P2[7]
P5[7]
P8[7]
12
P2[6]
P2[6]
P5[6]
P8[6]
13
P2[5]
P2[5]
P5[5]
P8[5]
14
P2[4]
P2[4]
P5[4]
P8[4]
15
P2[3]
P2[3]
P5[3]
P8[3]
16
P2[2]
P2[2]
P5[2]
P8[2]
17
P2[1]
P2[1]
P5[1]
P8[1]
18
P2[0]
P2[0]
P5[0]
P8[0]
19
GND
GND
GND
GND
20
RESRV2
RESRV7
RESRV10
RESRV13
21
P0[7]
P0[7]
P4[7]
P7[7]
22
P0[6]
P0[6]
P4[6]
P7[6]
23
P0[5]
P0[5]
P4[5]
P7[5]
24
P0[4]
P0[4]
P4[4]
P7[4]
25
P0[3]
P0[3]
P4[3]
P7[3]
26
P0[2]
P0[2]
P4[2]
P7[2]
27
P0[1]
P0[1]
P4[1]
P7[1]
28
P0[0]
P0[0]
P4[0]
P7[0]
29
GND
GND
GND
GND
30
RESRV1
RESRV6
RESRV9
RESRV12
31
P12[3]
P7[7]
P12[3]
P12[3]
32
P12[2]
P7[6]
P12[2]
P12[2]
33
P12[1]
P7[5]
P12[1]
P12[1]
34
P12[0]
P7[4]
P12[0]
P12[0]
35
V3_3
P7[3]
V3_3
V3_3
36
VADJ
P7[2]
VADJ
VADJ
37
GND
P7[1]
GND
GND
38
V5_0
P7[0]
V5_0
V5_0
39
VIN
GND
VIN
VIN
40
GND
RESRV5
GND
GND
41
x
P12[5]
x
x
42
x
P12[4]
x
x
43
x
P12[7]
x
x
44
x
P12[6]
x
x
45
x
GND
x
x
46
x
RESRV4
x
x
Expansion Ports A and A'
Expansion port A can be used as I/O ports with three full 8-bit ports: port3, port4, and port5. It has
four special I/Os as well as ground and voltage pins. It can be used to join processor module I/Os
port3, port4, and port5 with external I/Os through the use of daughter boards.
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
189
Board Specifications and Layout
Expansion port A' can be used as I/O ports with four full 8-bit ports: port0, port2, port6, and port7. It
has four special I/Os as well as ground pins. It has no voltage pins. It can be used to join processor
module I/Os port0, port2, port6, and port7 with external I/Os through the use of daughter boards.
The main use of port A' is that it can be used together with port A to join processor module I/Os
port0, port2, port3, port4, port5, port6, and port7 with external I/Os through the use of daughter
boards.
A.1.7.2
Expansion Port B
Expansion port B can be used as I/O ports with three full 8-bit ports: port0, port1, and port2. It has
four special I/Os as well as ground and voltage pins. It can be used to join processor module I/Os
port0, port1, and port2 with external I/Os through the use of daughter boards. It is mainly used in
devices with fewer I/Os.
A.1.7.3
Expansion Port C
Expansion port C can be used as I/O ports with three full 8-bit ports: port7, port8, and port9. It has
four special I/Os as well as ground and voltage pins. It can be used to join processor module I/Os
port7, port8, and port9 with external I/Os through the use of daughter boards. It is used for devices
with a high I/O count.
190
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Board Specifications and Layout
A.2
Schematics
A.2.1
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Board
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
191
A
B
C
ICE_DE
P1
1
2
3
4
5
1
2
3
4
5
TP2
BLACK
HDR 1x5
J5
5
TP4
BLACK
SCL
SDA
VDD
20 Pin Hirose Recp
2
4
6
8
10
12
14
16
18
20
1
3
5
7
9
11
13
15
17
19
VDD
0.1 uFd
C6
XRES
R16
R17
ZERO
ZERO
ICE_CCLK
ICE_HCLK
ICE_RST
ICE_DO
0603
0603
0603
P1_1
P1_0
P1_0
0402
ICE_RST
ICE_CCLK
ICE_HCLK
ICE_DO
ICE_DE
0805
C10
100 pFd
R10
56 Ohms
R7
56 Ohms
R5
56 Ohms
R3
56 Ohms
NO LOAD
R12
No Load
C13
ZERO
0603
0603
0603
0603
0603
0603
R1
VDD
VDD
ZHCS
D1
4
NO LOAD
R13
NO LOAD
XRES
OCD_CCLK
OCD_HCLK
OCD_DO
OCD_DE
Y1
32.768 kHz XTAL
1
2
R11
1K
R8
1K
R6
1K
R4
1K
R2
1K
Rb
Rb
NO LOAD
0603
0603
D
SOT23
4
0805
R15
R14
Cmod
NO LOAD
0603
TP6
NO LOAD
C15
TP7
C16
2200pF 50V
ZERO
R18
2.2uH
L1
C12
P1_1
0805
RED TP1
No Load
3
P1_3
P1_1
P3_7
P3_5
P3_3
P3_1
P5_3
P5_1
P1_7
P1_5
P0_7
P0_5
P0_3
P0_1
P2_7
P2_5
P2_3
P2_1
P4_7
P4_5
P4_3
P4_1
OCD_DE
OCD_DO
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
NC1
P0_7
P0_5
P0_3
P0_1
P2_7
P2_5
P2_3
P2_1
P4_7
P4_5
P4_3
P4_1
OCDE
OCDO
SMP
P3_7
P3_5
P3_3
P3_1
P5_3
P5_1
P1_7
P1_5
NC2
P1_3
P1_1
VSS
U1
3
CY8C28000-24PVXI
VDD
P0_6
P0_4
P0_2
P0_0
P2_6
P2_4
P2_2
P2_0
P4_6
P4_4
P4_2
P4_0
CCLK
HCLK
XRES
P3_6
P3_4
P3_2
P3_0
P5_2
P5_0
P1_6
P1_4
P1_2
P1_0
NC4
NC3
56
55
54
53
52
51
50
49
48
47
46
45
44
43
42
41
40
39
38
37
36
35
34
33
32
31
30
29
TP3
0603
0.1 uFd
C2
RED
P0_6
P0_4
P0_2
P0_0
P2_6
P2_4
P2_2
P2_0
P4_6
P4_4
P4_2
P4_0
OCD_CCLK
OCD_HCLK
XRES
P3_6
P3_4
P3_2
P3_0
P5_2
P5_0
P1_6
P1_4
P1_2
P1_0
VDD
CY8CKIT-020 28xxx PROCESSOR MODULE (EMERALD)
EXTERNAL BATTERY CLIP
Cmod
No Load
C14
0603
NO LOAD
NO LOAD
P3_0
P3_1
0603
3
0805
RED
VDD
C1
10 uFd 16V
TP5
VDD
ZERO
R9
0402
192
0603
2
2
V5_0
V3_3
P5_0
P5_2
P1_0
P1_1
HW_RESET
P1_4
P1_6
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J1
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
P3_6
P3_0
P3_2
P3_4
XRES
P5_1
P5_3
P1_2
P1_3
P1_5
P1_7
16x2 HEADER
P2_3
P2_1
P2_7
P2_5
P3_7
P3_1
P3_3
P3_5
16x2 HEADER
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
P4_0
P0_2
P0_0
P0_6
P0_4
P4_6
P4_4
P4_2
P2_2
P2_0
P2_6
P2_4
16x2 HEADER
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
Date:
Size
C
Title
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J3
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
Monday, October 26, 2009
1
Sheet
CY8CKIT-020 28XXX Processor Module (Emerald)
Document Number
REF-15052
1
of
1
P4_1
P0_7
P0_5
VDD
P0_3
P0_1
P4_7
P4_5
P4_3
16x2 HEADER
CYPRESS SEMICONDUCTOR © 2009
PDC-09547 REV **
120-09547-0 REV **
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J4
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J2
1
Rev
**
A
B
C
D
A.2.2
0603
5
Board Specifications and Layout
CY8C28 Family Processor Module
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
A
B
C
D
ICE_DE
0603
1
3
5
7
9
11
13
15
17
19
P1
20 Pin Hirose Recp
2
4
6
8
10
12
14
16
18
20
0.1 uFd
C6
VDD
On-Chip Debugger
Interface
5
ICE_CCLK
ICE_HCLK
ICE_RST
ICE_DO
HDR 1x5
1
2
3
4
5
0402
ICE_RST
ICE_CCLK
ICE_HCLK
ICE_DO
ICE_DE
R10
56 ohm
R7
56 ohm
R5
56 ohm
R3
56 ohm
R1
ZERO
C10
100 pFd
XRES
P1_1
P1_0
0603
VDD
0603
1
2
3
4
5
0603
J5
0603
ISSP Programming
Interface
0603
0603
0603
0603
0603
R11
1K
R8
1K
R6
1K
R4
1K
R2
1K
VDD
ZERO
R9
XRES
OCD_CCLK
OCD_HCLK
OCD_DO
OCD_DE
4
V5_0
V3_3
P5_4
P5_6
P5_0
P5_2
PX1_0
PX1_1
HW_RESET
P1_4
P1_6
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J1
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
P5_5
P5_7
XRES
P5_1
P5_3
P1_2
P1_3
P1_5
P1_7
16x2 HEADER
P6_3
P6_1
P2_3
P2_1
P2_7
P2_5
P6_7
P6_5
TP2
BLACK
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J2
VDD
TP3
RED
VDD
3
NC1
NC2
NC3
NC4
NC5
NC6
NC7
NC8
NC9
NC10
NC11
P3_0
P3_1
P3_2
P3_3
P3_4
P3_5
P3_6
P3_7
P2_0/AI
P2_1/AI
P2_2/AI
P2_3/AI
P2_4/AGND
P2_5
P2_6/VREF
P2_7
P1_0/XTALOUT
P1_1/XTALIN
P1_2
P1_3
P1_4/EXTCLK
P1_5/SDA
P1_6
P1_7/SCL
P0_0/AI
P0_1/AI
P0_2/AIO
P0_3/AIO
P0_4/AIO
P0_5/AIO
P0_6/AI
P0_7/AI
XRES
HCLK
CCLK
OCDE
OCDO
U1
CY8C29000 TQFP100
P3_0
P3_1
P3_2
P3_3
P3_4
P3_5
P3_6
P3_7
P2_0
P2_1
P2_2
P2_3
P2_4
P2_5
P2_6
P2_7
P1_0
P1_1
P1_2
P1_3
P1_4
P1_5
P1_6
P1_7
P0_0
P0_1
P0_2
P0_3
P0_4
P0_5
P0_6
P0_7
XRES
OCD_HCLK
OCD_CCLK
OCD_DE
OCD_DO
P6_2
P6_0
P2_2
P2_0
P2_6
P2_4
P6_6
P6_4
16x2 HEADER
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
3
VDD1
VDD2
VDD3
CY8C29 FAMILY
PROCESSOR MODULE
NC12
NC13
NC14
NC15
NC16
NC17
NC18
NC19
NC20
NC21
NC22
SMP
P7_0
P7_1
P7_2
P7_3
P7_4
P7_5
P7_6
P7_7
P6_0
P6_1
P6_2
P6_3
P6_4
P6_5
P6_6
P6_7
P5_0
P5_1
P5_2
P5_3
P5_4
P5_5
P5_6
P5_7
P4_0
P4_1
P4_2
P4_3
P4_4
P4_5
P4_6
P4_7
P7_6
P7_2
P3_0
P3_2
P3_4
P7_4
P3_6
P7_0
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J4
No Load
C12
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
P7_7
P7_5
P3_7
P7_3
P3_1
P3_3
P3_5
P7_1
16x2 HEADER
0805
TP1 RED
L1
P4_0
P0_2
P0_0
P0_6
P0_4
D1
NO LOAD
2
VDD
P4_1
P0_7
P0_5
VDD
P0_3
P0_1
P4_7
P4_5
P4_3
16x2 HEADER
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
BAT54
SOT23
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J3
Switch Mode Pump
Components
NO LOAD
2.2uH
EXTERNAL BATTERY CLIP
P7_0
P7_1
P7_2
P7_3
P7_4
P7_5
P7_6
P7_7
P6_0
P6_1
P6_2
P6_3
P6_4
P6_5
P6_6
P6_7
P5_0
P5_1
P5_2
P5_3
P5_4
P5_5
P5_6
P5_7
P4_0
P4_1
P4_2
P4_3
P4_4
P4_5
P4_6
P4_7
P4_6
P4_4
P4_2
2
0603
0603
P1_0
PX1_0
0.1 uFd
C2
VDD
0603
0805
0.1 uFd
C4
C1
10 uFd 16V
Y1
32.768 kHz XTAL
No Load
C13
VDD
kHz Crystal
Canister
0805
Date:
Size
C
Title
1
0805
Thursday, August 06, 2009
Document Number
REF-14742
1
CY8C29 Family Processor Module
PDCR-9464 REV *A
121R-46400 REV *B
ZERO
R12
0.1 uFd
C3
VDD
Bulk and Bypass
Capacitors
0603
4
Sheet
ZERO
R13
No Load
C14
0603
GND1
GND2
GND3
GND4
GND5
1
of
P1_1
PX1_1
1
Rev
*B
A
B
C
D
A.2.3
0402
0603
5
Board Specifications and Layout
CY8C29 Family Processor Module
193
A
B
C
R37
NO LOAD
VBAT
C25
0.1 uF
TP1
RED
5
C10
22 uF
22 uH
L1
EXTERNAL BATTERY CLIP
Internal Boost Converter
Header Keyed 50mil SMD
Ind
D1
ZHCS1000TA
2
R38
ZERO
1
VDDD
V3_3
VBAT
V5_0
P5_0
P5_2
TMS
TCK
HW_RESET
TDI
P1_6
P12_6
P5_4
P5_6
R6
TMS
TCK
TDO
TDI
XRES
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J1
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
VDDA
TP2
BLACK
R39
C18
2200 pF
ZERO
4
DP
DM
XRES
P5_1
P5_3
P1_2
TDO
P1_5
P1_7
P12_7
P5_5
P5_7
ZERO
C12
22 uF
4
R31
ZERO
R40
C9
0.1 uF
TP5
RED
VDDIO1
CAPSENSE TUNING CIRCUITRY
Default Loaded For CSD
R10
NO LOAD
Shunt
Resistor
VDDIO2
VDDIO0 VDDIO1 VDDIO2 VDDIO3
Header 2x16
R7
2
4
6
8
10
NO LOAD
1
3
5
7
9
R14
J5
NO LOAD
D
R35
NO LOAD
R15
R34
NO LOAD
NO LOAD
R36
ZERO
R16
TP7
RED
NO LOAD
R43
NO LOAD
Vboost
VDDD
XRES
P5_0
P5_1
P5_2
P5_3
TMS
TCK
P1_2
TDO
TDI
P1_5
Ind
Vboost
VBAT
P2_5
P2_6
P2_7
P12_4
P12_5
P6_4
P6_5
P6_6
P6_7
P15_5
P6_3
P6_1
P2_3
P2_1
P2_7
P2_5
P12_5
P6_7
P6_5
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
C21
0.1 uF
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
C24
0.1 uF
Header 2x16
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J2
VDDIO1
P2_5
P2_6
P2_7
P12_4 I2C0_SCL
P12_5 I2C0_SDA
P6_4
P6_5
P6_6
P6_7
VSSb
Ind
Vboost
Vbat
VSSd
XRES
P5_0
P5_1
P5_2
P5_3
P1_0 TMS
P1_1 TCK
P1_2
P1_3 TDO
P1_4 TDI
P1_5 nTRST
U1
VDDIO2
P15_4
P6_2
P6_0
P2_2
P2_0
P2_6
P2_4
P12_4
P6_6
P6_4
3
VDDD
TP3
RED
C11
1.2 uF
CY8C38 FAMILY
PROCESSOR MODULE
R8
22 Ohms
CY8C3866AXI-040
VDDD
P1_6
P1_7
P12_6
P12_7
P5_4
P5_5
P5_6
P5_7
VDDIO1 VDDIO1
R17
VCCD
VDDIO1
NO LOAD
P2_4
P2_3
P2_2
P2_1
P2_0
P15_5
P15_4
P6_3
P6_2
P6_1
P6_0
DP
DM
10-pin Programming and Debugger Header
NO LOAD
P4_7
P4_6
P4_5
P4_4
P4_3
P4_2
P0_7
P0_6
P0_5
P0_4
100
99
98
97
96
95
94
93
92
91
90
89
88
87
86
85
84
83
82
81
80
79
78
77
76
3
R9
22 Ohms
NC3
NC5
NC7
P3_6
P12_0
P3_0
P3_2
P3_4
NC1
75
74
73
72
71
70
69
68
67
66
65
64
63
62
61
60
59
58
57
56
55
54
53
52
51
J4
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
C1
10 uF
VCCA
NC8
NC7
NC6
NC5
NC4
NC3
P15_3
P15_2
P12_1
P12_0
P3_7
P3_6
P0_3
P0_2
P0_1
P0_0
P4_1
P4_0
P12_3
P12_2
VDDD
NC4
NC6
NC8
P3_7
P12_1
P3_1
P3_3
P3_5
NC2
C8
1.2 uF
ZERO
2
2
VDDIO3
VDDA
P12_2
P4_0
P0_2
P0_0
P0_6
P0_4
P4_6
P4_4
P4_2
J3
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
Header 2x16
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
C28
1.0 uF
VDDIO3
C7
1.0 uF
VDDIO2
C6
1.0 uF
VDDIO1
C5
1.0 uF
VDDIO0
R42
ZERO
R41
C23
0.1 uF
VDDIO0
TP4
RED
C14
10 uF
VDDIO0
VDDA
Storage Capacitors
Header 2x16
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
C22
0.1 uF
VDDIO3
VDDio0
P0_3
P0_2
P0_1
P0_0
P4_1
P4_0
P12_3
P12_2
VSSd
VDDa
VSSa
VCCa
NC8
NC7
NC6
NC5
NC4
NC3
KXi P15_3
KXo P15_2
I2C1_SDA P12_1
I2C1_SCL P12_0
P3_7
P3_6
VDDio2
P2_4
P2_3
P2_2
P2_1
P2_0
P15_5
P15_4
P6_3
P6_2
P6_1
P6_0
VDDd
VSSd
VCCd
P4_7
P4_6
P4_5
P4_4
P4_3
P4_2
P0_7
P0_6
P0_5
P0_4
VDDio1
P1_6
P1_7
P12_6
P12_7
P5_4
P5_5
P5_6
P5_7
P15_6 DP
P15_7 DM
VDDd
VSSd
VCCd
NC1
NC2
P15_0 MXo
P15_1 MXi
P3_0
P3_1
P3_2
P3_3
P3_4
P3_5
VDDio3
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
50
194
VCCD
NC1
NC2
P15_0
P15_1
P3_0
P3_1
P3_2
P3_3
P3_4
P3_5
C17
0.1 uF
TP6
RED
R32
ZERO
C4
1.0 uF
VDDA
VDDA
VDDD
C2
1.0 uF
VDDD
C3
1.0 uF
VDDD
C15
0.1 uF
VDDD
24 MHz Crystal
Y2
C27
12PF
Date:
Size
C
Title
32kHz XTAL
2
Friday, March 11, 2011
Document Number
REF-14889
1
CY8C38 Family Processor Module
PDCR-9494 REV **
121R-49400 REV *D
P15_0
Y1
C26
12PF
MHz Crystal
Canister
1
C19
22 pF
VDDD
Sheet
P15_1
C20
22 pF
1
of
P15_2
kHz Crystal
Canister
Solder XTAL Case To Ground Plane Directly
P15_3
P12_3
P4_1
P0_3
P0_1
P0_7
P0_5
P4_7
P4_5
P4_3
VDDA
Bypass Capacitors
1
1
C16
0.1 uF
Rev
*D
A
B
C
D
A.2.4
3
5
Board Specifications and Layout
CY8C38 Family Processor Module
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
A
B
R37
NO LOAD
VBAT
2
4
6
8
10
TR_CLK
TR_D0
TR_D1
TR_D2
TR_D3
C25
0.1 uF
5
C10
22 uF
22 uH
L1
EXTERNAL BATTERY CLIP
TP1
RED
R45
R46
R47
R48
R49
ZERO
ZERO
ZERO
ZERO
ZERO
V3_3
VBAT
V5_0
P5_0
P5_2
TMS
TCK
HW_RESET
TDI
P1_6
P12_6
P5_4
P5_6
P2_3
P2_4
P2_5
P2_6
P2_7
D1
ZHCS1000TA
2
R38
ZERO
1
VDDD
TP2
BLACK
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J1
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
TP9
BLACK
P15_5
C12
22 uF
R40
4
ZERO
R31
ZERO
VDDIO0 VDDIO1 VDDIO2 VDDIO3
DP
DM
XRES
P5_1
P5_3
P1_2
TDO
P1_5
P1_7
P12_7
P5_5
P5_7
R39
C9
0.1 uF
TP5
RED
VDDIO1
ZERO
C18
2200 pF
TP10
VDDIO2
4
CAPSENSE TUNING CIRCUITRY
Default Loaded For CSD
R10
NO LOAD
Shunt
Resistor
Header 2x16
VDDA
Internal Boost Converter
Header Keyed 50mil SMD
1
3
5
7
9
J6
10-pin Trace Header
Ind
C
TP8
RED
R44
0
Keyed Sides Toward
Center of Board
R6
VDDIO2
TMS
TCK
TDO
TDI
XRES
Header Keyed 50mil SMD
2
4
6
8
10
R7
1
3
5
7
9
NO LOAD
J5
NO LOAD
TP7
RED
R14
R35
NO LOAD
R15
VDDIO1 VDDIO1
NO LOAD
R34
NO LOAD
R16
R36
ZERO
NO LOAD
R43
NO LOAD
Vboost
VDDD
XRES
P5_0
P5_1
P5_2
P5_3
TMS
TCK
P1_2
TDO
TDI
P1_5
Ind
Vboost
VBAT
P2_5
P2_6
P2_7
P12_4
P12_5
P6_4
P6_5
P6_6
P6_7
P15_5
P6_3
P6_1
P2_3
P2_1
P2_7
P2_5
P12_5
P6_7
P6_5
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
C21
0.1 uF
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
C24
0.1 uF
Header 2x16
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
J2
VDDIO1
P2_5
P2_6
P2_7
P12_4 I2C0_SCL
P12_5 I2C0_SDA
P6_4
P6_5
P6_6
P6_7
VSSb
Ind
Vboost
Vbat
VSSd
XRES
P5_0
P5_1
P5_2
P5_3
P1_0 TMS
P1_1 TCK
P1_2
P1_3 TDO
P1_4 TDI
P1_5 nTRST
U1
VDDIO2
P15_4
P6_2
P6_0
P2_2
P2_0
P2_6
P2_4
P12_4
P6_6
P6_4
3
VDDD
TP3
RED
C11
1.0 uF
CY8C55 FAMILY
PROCESSOR MODULE
CY8C5568AXI-060
R9
22 Ohms
R8
22 Ohms
P1_6
P1_7
P12_6
P12_7
P5_4
P5_5
P5_6
P5_7
VDDIO1
R17
VCCD
D
NO LOAD
P2_4
P2_3
P2_2
P2_1
P2_0
P15_5
P15_4
P6_3
P6_2
P6_1
P6_0
VDDD
DP
DM
10-pin Programming and Debugger Header
NO LOAD
P4_7
P4_6
P4_5
P4_4
P4_3
P4_2
P0_7
P0_6
P0_5
P0_4
100
99
98
97
96
95
94
93
92
91
90
89
88
87
86
85
84
83
82
81
80
79
78
77
76
3
C29
0.1 uF
NC3
NC5
NC7
P3_6
P12_0
P3_0
P3_2
P3_4
NC1
75
74
73
72
71
70
69
68
67
66
65
64
63
62
61
60
59
58
57
56
55
54
53
52
51
J4
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
Header 2x16
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
C14
10 uF
TP4
RED
NC4
NC6
NC8
P3_7
P12_1
C23
0.1 uF
VDDIO0
P3_1
P3_3
P3_5
NC2
C1
10 uF
VDDIO0
VDDD
VDDA
ZERO
R41 VDDIO3
C8
1.0 uF
ZERO
R42
P12_2
P4_0
P0_2
P0_0
P0_6
P0_4
P4_6
P4_4
P4_2
1.
2.
3.
4.
Board Layers: 2
Board Thickness: 0.062"
Board Size: 2.0" x 2.5"
Impedance matching for USB signals
2
J3
32
30
28
26
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
10
8
6
4
2
P12_3
P4_1
P0_3
P0_1
P0_7
P0_5
P4_7
P4_5
P4_3
VDDA
TP6
RED
C17
0.1 uF
R32
ZERO
C4
1.0 uF
VDDA
C2
1.0 uF
VDDA
VDDD
Bypass Capacitors
VDDD
1
C3
1.0 uF
VDDD
32kHz XTAL
2
24 MHz Crystal
Y2
C27
12PF
Date:
C
Size
Title
C26
12PF
P15_1
C20
22 pF
P15_2
C15
0.1 uF
VDDD
Document Number
REF-15051
1
CY8C55 Family Processor Module
Sheet
1
of
CYPRESS SEMICONDUCTOR © 2011
PDCR-9546 REV**
121R-54600 REV*A
P15_0
Y1
MHz Crystal
Canister
1
C19
22 pF
VDDD
kHz Crystal
Canister
Solder XTAL Case To Ground Plane Directly
P15_3
Header 2x16
31
29
27
25
23
21
19
17
15
13
11
9
7
5
3
1
C28
1.0 uF
VDDIO3
C7
1.0 uF
VDDIO2
C6
1.0 uF
VDDIO1
C5
1.0 uF
VDDIO0
2
Layout Considerations/Requirements:
VCCA
NC8
NC7
NC6
NC5
NC4
NC3
P15_3
P15_2
P12_1
P12_0
P3_7
P3_6
P0_3
P0_2
P0_1
P0_0
P4_1
P4_0
P12_3
P12_2
VDDA
Storage Capacitors
C22
0.1 uF
VDDIO3
VDDio0
P0_3
P0_2
P0_1
P0_0
P4_1
P4_0
P12_3
P12_2
VSSd
VDDa
VSSa
VCCa
NC8
NC7
NC6
NC5
NC4
NC3
KXi P15_3
KXo P15_2
I2C1_SDA P12_1
I2C1_SCL P12_0
P3_7
P3_6
VDDio2
P2_4
P2_3
P2_2
P2_1
P2_0
P15_5
P15_4
P6_3
P6_2
P6_1
P6_0
VDDd
VSSd
VCCd
P4_7
P4_6
P4_5
P4_4
P4_3
P4_2
P0_7
P0_6
P0_5
P0_4
VDDio1
P1_6
P1_7
P12_6
P12_7
P5_4
P5_5
P5_6
P5_7
P15_6 DP
P15_7 DM
VDDd
VSSd
VCCd
NC1
NC2
P15_0 MXo
P15_1 MXi
P3_0
P3_1
P3_2
P3_3
P3_4
P3_5
VDDio3
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
50
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
VCCD
NC1
NC2
P15_0
P15_1
P3_0
P3_1
P3_2
P3_3
P3_4
P3_5
1
Rev
*A
C16
0.1 uF
A
B
C
D
A.2.5
3
5
Board Specifications and Layout
CY8C55 Family Processor Module
195
Board Specifications and Layout
A.2.6
Enabling Boost Component in PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 Processor Modules
To enable the boost convertor functionality, make the following hardware changes on the board.
■
Populate resistors R6, R7, R14, R15, R16, R17, and R38 with 0- resistors.
■
Ensure that R37 and R43 are removed.
The input power supply to the boost convertor must be provided through the Vbat. After making
these changes, you can make a boost convertor based design by making the appropriate configurations in the project.
A.3
Bill of Materials
A.3.1
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Board
Item
Qty
Reference
1
1
PCB
2
1
3
1
4
Description
Manufacturer
Mfr Part Number
PRINTED CIRCUIT BOARD
Cypress Semiconductor
PDCR-9461 REV **
BH1
BATTERY HOLDER 9V Male PC MT
Keystone Electronics
593
BH2
BATTERY HOLDER 9V Female PC MT
Keystone Electronics
594
4
C1,C3,C9,C30
CAP ELECT 10UF 25V VS SMD size B
Panasonic - ECG
EEE-1EA100WR
5
1
C2
CAP ELECT 330UF 25V FK SMD
Panasonic - ECG
EEE-FK1E331P
6
2
C4,C25
CAP CERAMIC 1.0UF 25V X5R 0603 10%
Taiyo Yuden
TMK107BJ105KA-T
7
1
C10
CAP 10000PF 16V CERAMIC X7R 0402
Yageo America
04022R103K7B20D
8
10
C11,C13,C14,C1
5,C16,C21,C22, CAP .10UF 16V CERAMIC X7R 0603
C26,C27,C28
Kemet
C0603C104J4RACTU
9
2
C12,C29
CAP 10UF 16V CERAMIC X5R 1210
Panasonic - ECG
ECJ-4YB1C106K
10
1
C17
CAP .33UF 16V CERAMIC X7R 0805
Panasonic - ECG
ECJ-2YB1C334K
11
2
C20,C23
CAP .1UF 50V CERAMIC X7R 0805
Panasonic - ECG
ECJ-2YB1H104K
12
1
C24
CAP 33nF 50V CERAMIC X8R 0603
TDK Corporation
C1608X8R1H333K
13
1
D1
LED GREEN CLEAR 1206 SMD
Chicago Miniature Lamp,
Inc
CMD15-21VGC/TR8
14
1
D2
DIODE SCHOTTKY 40V 1.5A SMA
Vishay IR
10MQ040NTRPBF
CMD15-21VRC/TR8
15
4
D3,D4,D5,D6
LED HI EFF RED CLEAR 1206 SMD
Chicago Miniature Lamp,
Inc
16
1
D7
DIODE ZENER 3.6V 500MW SOD123
ON Semiconductor
MMSZ4685T1G
17
1
F1
FUSE RESETTABLE .10A 30V HLD SMD
Bourns
MF-USMF010-2
18
1
J1
CONN JACK POWER 2.1mm PCB RA
CUI
PJ-102A
19
4
J2,J3,J4,J5
CONN HEADER 6POS .100 STR 15AU
FCI
67996-206HLF
20
4
J6,J7,J8,J12
CONN HEADR BRKWAY .100 03POS STR
Tyco Electronics/Amp
9-146280-0-03
21
1
J9
CONN USB MINI B SMT RIGHT ANGLE
Tyco
1734035-2
22
3
J10,J11,J14
CONN HEADR BRKWAY .100 02POS STR
Tyco Electronics
9-146280-0-02
23
4
P1,P2,P3,P4
CONN FMALE 32POS DL .050 SMT GOLD
Samtec
RSM-116-02-S-D-LC
24
3
P5,P7,P8
CONN FMALE 40POS DL .100 R/A GOLD
Sullins Electronics Corp.
PPPC202LJBN-RC
25
1
P6
CONN FMALE 46POS DL .100 R/A GOLD
Sullins Electronics Corp.
PPPC232LJBN-RC
26
1
P9
CONN RECT 6POS .100 VERT
3M
929850-01-06-RA
27
1
P11
SOLDERLESS BREADBOARD 1.8x1.35
3M
923273-I
28
1
P12
CONN RECT 8POS .100 VERT
3M
929850-01-08-RA
29
1
P14
CONN RECT 12POS .100 VERT
3M
929850-01-12-RA
30
1
P15
CONN D-SUB RCPT R/A 9POS 30GOLD
AMP Division of TYCO
5747844-4
31
1
P16
CONN RECEPT 4POS .100 VERT GOLD
3M
929850-01-04-RA
32
1
P17
CONN RECEPT 12POS 2mm SMD TIN
Hirose Electric Co. LTD.
DF11Z-12DS-2V(20)
P18
CONN REC .100 14POS for LCMS01602DSR/A
3M
929850-01-14-RA
33
196
1
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Board Specifications and Layout
Item
Qty
Reference
Description
CONN RECT 17POS .100 VERT
Manufacturer
Mfr Part Number
34
1
P19
3M
929850-01-17-RA
35
10
R1,R21,R22,
R23,R24,R25,R2 RES 1.0K OHM 1/16W 5% 0603 SMD
6,R28,R29,R30
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEYJ102V
36
1
R10
RES 120 OHM 1/10W 5% 0603 SMD
Panasonic-ECG
ERJ-3GEYJ121V
37
1
R11
TRIMPOT 500 OHM 6mm SQ SMD
Bourns Inc.
3361P-1-501GLF
38
1
R14
RES 100K OHM 1/16W 5% 0402 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-2GEJ104X
39
1
R15
RES 200 OHM 1/16W 5% 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEYJ201V
40
9
R16,R18,R41,R4
2,R43,R44,R45, RES ZERO OHM 1/16W 5% 0603 SMD
R46,R47
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEY0R00V
41
2
R17,R19
RES 100 OHM 1/16W 5% 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEYJ101V
42
1
R20
10K OHM THUMBWH CERM ST POT
BI Technologies
91AR10KLF
43
1
R31
POT 10K CARBON LAYDOWN (103)
Panasonic - ECG
EVN-D8AA03B14
7
R32,R33,R34,R3
RES 6.04K OHM 1/10W 1% 0603 SMD
5,R36,R37,R38
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3EKF6041V
44
45
1
R39
RES 200K OHM 1/10W 5% 0603 SMD
Panasonic-ECG
ERJ-3GEYJ204V
46
1
R48
RES 100K OHM 1/10W 1% 0603 SMD
Yageo
RC0603FR-07100KL
47
3
SW1,SW2,SW4
SWITCH TACT 6mm MOM 150GF
Omron
B3F-1022
48
1
SW3
SWITCH SLIDE MINI SPDT PCMNT SLV
C&K Components
1101M2S3CQE2
49
5
TP1,TP2,TP3,TP
TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED RED
4,TP14
Keystone Electronics
5000
50
4
TP18,TP19,TP5
6,TP58
TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED WHITE
Keystone Electronics
5002
9
TP30,TP32,TP3
3,TP34,TP35,TP
TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED BLACK
36,TP37,TP38,T
P39
Keystone Electronics
5001
51
52
1
TVS1
TVS 5.0 VOLT 350 WATT SOD-323
Semtech
SD05.TCT
53
1
U2
IC REG LDO 1.0A 5.0V TO-252
Diodes Inc
AP1117D50L-13
54
1
U4
IC REG LDO 0.3A ADJ 8MSOP
National Semiconductor
LP3982IMM-ADJ/NOPB
55
1
U5
IC SINGLE USB PORT TVS SOT-23-6
Texas Instruments
SN65220DBV
56
1
U6
IC LINE DRVR/RCVR RS-232 16-SOIC
Texas Insturments
SN65C3232ED
57
1
U7
IC XLATR 8BIT LV 20-TSSOP
NXP Semiconductors
GTL2003PW
58
1
U8
IC SOCKET 8PIN MS TIN/TIN .300
Mill-Max Manufacturing
110-44-308-41-001000
59
1
U11
IC REG LDO 300mA 3.3 V SOT89R
Diodes Inc
AP130-33YRL-13
NA
5V LCD Module 16POS w/14 pin header
installed
Lumex
LCM-S01602DSR/A
60
1
61
5
NA
BUMPER WHITE .500X.23 SQUARE
Richco Plastics Co.
RBS-3R
62
11
NA
SHUNT GOLD W/HANDLE, BLACK
Kobiconn
151-8030-E
No Load Components
63
2
R27,R49
RES NO LOAD 0603 SMD
NA
NA
64
1
R40
RES NO LOAD 0805 SMD
NA
NA
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
197
Board Specifications and Layout
A.3.2
Item
CY8C28 Family Processor Module
Qty
Reference
Description
Manufacturer
Mfr Part Number
1
1
PCB
PRINTED CIRCUIT BOARD
Cypress Semiconductor
PDC-09547 REV **
2
1
C1
CAP CER 10UF 16V X5R 0805
Murata Electronics North
America
GRM21BR61C106KE15L
3
2
C2,C6
CAP .10UF 16V CERAMIC X7R 0603
Kemet
C0603C104J4RACTU
4
1
C10
CAP 100PF 50V CERAMIC 0402 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ECJ-0EC1H101J
5
1
C16
CAP CER 2200PF 50V 5% C0G 0603
Murata
GRM1885C1H222JA01D
Centronic Precision Electronic Co.
HHLHS32GB1
6
4
J1,J2,J3,J4
CONN MALE 32POS DL .050 TH SHRD
GOLD
7
1
J5
CONN HEADER 5POS 0.1 VERT KEYED
Molex
22-23-2051
8
1
P1
HDR VERT 20POS HIROSE
Hirose
DF12-5.0-20DP-0.5V-81
9
4
R1,R3,R5,R
7
RES 56 OHM 1/10W 5% 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEYJ560V
10
5
R2,R4,R6,R
8,R11
RES 1.0K OHM 1/16W 5% 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEYJ102V
11
1
R9
RES ZERO OHM 1/16W 0402 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-2GE0R00X
12
4
R10,R16,
R17,R18
RES ZERO OHM 1/16W 5% 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEY0R00V
13
3
TP1,TP3,
TP5
TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED RED
Keystone Electronics
5000
14
2
TP2,TP4
TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED BLACK
Keystone Electronics
5001
15
2
NA
SMT Spacer/nut
PEM
SMTSO-440-8ET
16
1
U1
IC, 56 PIN SSOP OCD
Cypress Semiconductor
CY8C28000-24PVXI
17
1
LABEL1
PCA # Label
120-09547-0 REV **
No Load Components
18
3
C12,C13,
C14
CAP NO LOAD 0805
NA
NA
19
1
C15
CAP 0603 NO LOAD
NA
NA
4
R12,R13,
R14,R15
RES NO LOAD 0603 SMD
NA
NA
ZHCS1000TA
20
21
1
D1
DIODE SCHOTTKY 40V 1.0A SOT23-3
Zetex
22
1
L1
INDUCTOR FIXED SMD 2.2uH 10%
Panasonic-ECG
23
1
Y1
CRYSTAL 32.768 kHz CYL 12.5PF
Citizen America
ration
24
2
TP6,TP7
TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED WHITE
Keystone Electronics
A.3.3
Item
ELJ-FC2R2KF
Corpo-
CFS206 32.768KDZF-UB
5002
CY8C29 Family Processor Module
Qty
Reference
Description
Manufacturer
Mfr Part Number
1
1
C1
CAP CER 10UF 16V X5R 0805
Murata Electronics North
America
GRM21BR61C106KE15L
2
4
C2,C3,C4,C
6
CAP .10UF 16V CERAMIC X7R 0603
Kemet
C0603C104J4RACTU
3
1
C10
CAP 100PF 50V CERAMIC 0402 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ECJ-0EC1H101J
4
4
J1,J2,J3, J4
CONN MALE 32POS DL .050 TH SHRD
GOLD
Centronic Precision Electronic Co.
HHLHS32GB1
5
1
J5
CONN HEADER 5POS 0.1 VERT KEYED
Molex
22-23-2051
6
1
P1
RECP VERT 20POS HIROSE
Hirose
DF12-5.0-20DP-0.5V-81
7
4
R1,R3,R5,R
7
RES 56 OHM 1/10W 5% 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEYJ560V
8
5
R2,R4,R6,R
8,R11
RES 1.0K OHM 1/16W 5% 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEYJ102V
198
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Board Specifications and Layout
Item
Qty
Reference
Description
Manufacturer
Mfr Part Number
9
1
R9
RES ZERO OHM 1/16W 0402 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-2GE0R00X
10
3
R10,R12,
R13
RES ZERO OHM 1/16W 5% 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEY0R00V
11
2
TP1,TP3
TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED RED
Keystone Electronics
5000
12
1
TP2
TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED BLACK
Keystone Electronics
5001
13
1
U1
PSoC Mixed-Signal Array
Cypress Semiconductor
CY8C29000-24AXI
14
2
NA
SMT Spacer/nut
PEM
SMTSO-440-8ET
15
1
PCB
PRINTED CIRCUIT BOARD
Cypress Semiconductor
PDCR-9464 REV*A
16
1
LABEL1
No Load Components
PCA # Label
17
CAP NO LOAD 0805
NA
NA
BAT54-7-F
3
C12,C13,
C14
121R-46400 REV*B
18
1
D1
DIODE SCHOTTKY 30V 200mW SOT23
Diodes Inc
19
1
L1
INDUCTOR FIXED SMD 2.2uH 10%
Panasonic-ECG
ELJ-FC2R2KF
20
1
Y1
CRYSTAL 32.768 kHz CYL 12.5PF
Citizen America Corporation
CFS206 32.768KDZF-UB
A.3.4
Item
CY8C38 Family Processor Module
Manufacturer
Mfr Part Number
1
1
Qty
N/A
Reference
Schematic
Description
N/A
REF-14889 REV *D
2
1
N/A
Assembly Drawing
N/A
121R-49400 REV *D
3
1
N/A
Fab Drawing
N/A
N/A
4
1
N/A
Assembly Adhesive Label
N/A
121R-49400 REV *D
5
1
N/A
PCB
Cypress Semiconductor
PDCR-9494 REV **
6
2
C1,C14
CAP CER 10UF 16V X5R 0805
Murata Electronics North
America
GRM21BR61C106KE15L
7
7
C2,C3,C4,C CAP CERAMIC 1.0UF 10V X5R 0603
5,C6,C7,C28
Kemet
C0603C105K8PACTU
8
2
C8,C11
Kemet
C0805C125K8PACTU
CAP CERAMIC 1.2UF 10V X5R 0805
9
2
C9,C25
CAP .10UF 16V CERAMIC X7R 0603
Kemet
C0603C104J4RACTU
10
2
C10,C12
CAP CER 22UF 10V 10% X5R 1210
Kemet
C1210C226K8PACTU
11
7
C15,C16,C1 CAP .10UF 10V CERAMIC X5R 0402
7,C21,C22,C
23,C24
Kemet
C0402C104K8PACTU
12
1
C18
CAP CER 2200PF 50V 5% C0G 0603
Murata
GRM1885C1H222JA01D
13
2
C19,C20
CAP CERAMIC 22PF 50V 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ECJ-1VC1H220J
14
1
D1
DIODE SCHOTTKY 40V 1A SOT23
Zetex
ZHCS1000TA
15
4
J1,J2,J3,J4
CONN MALE 32POS DL .050 TH SHRD
GOLD
Centronic Precision Electronic Co.
HHLHS32GB1
16
1
J5
CONN HEADER 10 PIN 50MIL KEYED SMD
Samtec
FTSH-105-01-L-DV-K
17
1
L1
INDUCTOR SHIELD PWR 22UH 7032
TDK Corporation
SLF7032T-220MR96-2-PF
18
2
R8,R9
RES 22 OHM 1/16W 1% 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3EKF22R0V
19
8
R31,R32,R3 RES ZERO OHM 1/16W 5% 0603 SMD
6,R38,R39,R
40,R41,R42
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEY0R00V
20
6
TP1,TP3,TP TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED RED
4,TP5,TP6,T
P7
Keystone Electronics
5000
21
1
TP2
TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED BLACK
Keystone Electronics
5001
22
1
U1
PSoC3 Mixed-Signal Array
Cypress Semiconductor
CY8C3866AXI-040
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
199
Board Specifications and Layout
Item
Qty
Reference
Description
Manufacturer
Mfr Part Number
23
1
Y1
CRYSTAL 32.768 kHz CYL 12.5PF
Citizen America Corporation CFS206 32.768KDZF-UB
24
2
C26,C27
CAP, CER, 12 pF, 50V, 5%, COG, 0603, SMD
Murata Electronics North
America
GRM1885C1H120JA01D
25
1
Y2
CRYSTAL, 24 MHz, 30 ppm, HC49, SMD
ECS Inc.
ECS-240-12-5PX-TR
Do Not Install
26
6
R6,R7,R14,
R15,R16,R1
7
RES NO LOAD 0805 SMD
NA
NA
27
5
R10,R34,R3
5,R37,R43
RES NO LOAD 0603 SMD
NA
NA
A.3.5
CY8C55 Family Processor Module
Item
Qty
1
1
N/A
Reference
2
1
3
1
4
5
Description
Manufacturer
Mfr Part Number
Schematic
N/A
REF-15051
N/A
Assembly Drawing
N/A
121R-54600 REV **
N/A
Fab Drawing
N/A
N/A
1
N/A
Assembly Adhesive Label
N/A
#REF!
1
N/A
PCB
N/A
#REF!
CAP, CER, 10 uF, 16 V, 5%, X5R, 0805, SMD
Murata Electronics North
America
GRM21BR61C106KE15L
6
2
C1,C14
7
7
C2,C3,C4,C5 CAP, CER, 1.0 uF, 10 V, 10%, X5R, 0603,
,C6,C7,C28
SMD
Kemet
C0603C105K8PACTU
8
2
C8,C11
CAP, CER, 1.0 uF, 10 V, 10%, X5R, 0805,
SMD
Murata
GRM219R61A105KC01D
9
2
C9,C25
CAP, CER, 0.1 uF, 16 V, 5%, X7R, 0603, SMD Kemet
C0603C104J4RACTU
10
2
C10,C12
CAP, CER, 22 uF, 10 V, 10%, X5R, 1210, SMD Kemet
C1210C226K8PACTU
11
8
C15,C16,C17
CAP, CER, 0.1 uF, 16 V, 10%, X7R, 0402,
,C21,C22,C2
SMD
3,C24,C29
Kemet
C0402C104K4RACTU
12
1
C18
CAP, CER, 2200 pF, 50V, 5%, COG, 0603,
SMD
Murata
GRM1885C1H222JA01D
13
2
C19,C20
CAP, CER, 22 pF, 50V, 5%, COG, 0603, SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ECJ-1VC1H220J
Zetex
ZHCS1000TA
Centronic Precision Electronic Co.
HHLHS32GB1
14
1
D1
DIODE, SCHOTTKY, 40 V, 1 A, ZHCS1000TA,
SOT-23, SMD
15
4
J1,J2,J3,J4
CONN, HDR, 2x16, 0.05", GOLD, TH
16
2
J5,J6
CONN, HDR, KEYED, 2x5, 0.050", Gold, SMD Digilent
17
1
L1
IND, FIXED, 22 uH, 20%, .960 A, 7032, SMD
TDK Corporation
SLF7032T-220MR96-2-PF
18
2
R8,R9
RES 22 OHM 1/16W 1% 0603 SMD
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3EKF22R0V
19
13
R31,R32,R36
,R38,R39,R4
0,R41,R42,R RES ZERO OHM 1/10W 5% 0603 SMD
45,R46,R47,
R48,R49
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-3GEY0R00V
20
1
R44
Panasonic - ECG
ERJ-6GEY0R00V
21
7
TP1,TP3,TP4
,TP5,TP6,TP CONN, TEST POINT, RED, TH
7,TP8
Keystone Electronics
5000
22
2
TP2,TP9
CONN, TEST POINT, BLACK, TH
Keystone Electronics
5001
Cypress Semiconductor
#REF!
Citizen America Corporation
CFS206 32.768KDZF-UB
RES, 0.0 Ohms, 1/8 W, 5%, 0805, SMD
23
1
U1
IC, PSoC5,CY8C5568AXI-060, TQFP-100,
SMD
24
1
Y1
CRYSTAL 32.768 KHZ CYL 12.5PF CFS308
200
161-026
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Board Specifications and Layout
Item
Qty
Reference
Description
Manufacturer
Mfr Part Number
25
2
C26,C27
CAP, CER, 12 pF, 50V, 5%, COG, 0603, SMD
Murata Electronics North
America
26
1
Y2
CRYSTAL, 24 MHz, 30 ppm, HC49, SMD
ECS Inc.
ECS-240-12-5PX-TR
GRM1885C1H120JA01D
DO NOT INSTALL
27
6
R6,R7,R14,R
RES NO LOAD 0805 SMD
15,R16,R17
NA
NA
28
5
R10,R34,R35
RES NO LOAD 0603 SMD
,R37,R43
NA
NA
29
1
TP10
NA
NA
TEST POINT 43 HOLE 65 PLATED WHITE
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
201
Board Specifications and Layout
202
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
Appendix B. MiniProg3
B.1
MiniProg3 LEDs
MiniProg3 provides five indicator LEDs:
B.2
■
Upper Left - Busy: A red LED that lights when an operation (such as programming or debug) is in
progress.
■
Lower Left - Status: A green LED that lights when the device is enumerated on the USB bus and
flashes when the MiniProg3 receives USB traffic.
■
Upper Right - Target Power: A red LED that lights to indicate that the MiniProg3 is supplying
power to the target connectors. Note that it does not light when target power is detected but not
being supplied by MiniProg3.
■
Lower Right - Aux: A yellow LED reserved for future use.
■
Middle - No Label: A yellow LED that indicates the configuration state of the device. It flashes
briefly during the initial configuration of the device. If this LED lights solid, a configuration error
has occurred and MiniProg3 must be disconnected from the USB port and reconnected.
Programming in Power Cycle Mode
Do not perform power cycle mode programming with PSoC Programmer on the CY8CKIT-001. This
is due to the design of the CY8C38 family module. VTARG of the MiniProg3 is wired exclusively to
VDDIO1 of the chip on the module. For power cycle programming to work, VTARG needs to be
wired to VDDD.
B.3
Interface Pin Assignment Table
5-Pin # *
10-Pin # *
JTAG **
SWD
SWV
ISSP
I2C
1
1
Vtarg
Vtarg
Vtarg
Vtarg
Vtarg
2
3,5,7,9
GND
GND
GND
GND
GND
3
10
TRST
SWO
XRES
INT
4
4
TCK
SCK
SCLK
SCLK
5
2
TMS
SDIO
SDAT
SDAT
6
TDO
8
TDI
Notes:
* The 5- and 10-pin connectors are NOT connected together on the I/O pins
** JTAG is supported only on the 10-pin connector
*** Future upgrades may be possible to support these modes
CY8CKIT-001 PSoC Development Kit Guide, Doc. # 001-48651 Rev. *J
203
MiniProg3
B.4
Protection Circuitry
The Vtarg and I/O pins of the two interface connectors are protected from ESD events and momentary short circuits by a group of TVS (Transient Voltage Suppressor) diodes. These diodes provide a
15 KV ESD event protection for each pin, and will clamp the pin levels to a safe voltage in the event
of a short circuit. The Vtarg pins are protected by a shared, 5 V clamp device capable of shunting
350 W of transient power. Each I/O pin is similarly protected by a 5 V, 30 W device.
B.5
Level Translation
The design provides level translators that interfaces with any I/O voltage in the range of 1.2 V to
5.5 V without damage and function properly. There are two different level translators used in the
design.
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Appendix C. MiniProg3 Technical Description
The MiniProg3 is a protocol translation device. It enables PC host software to communicate through
high-speed USB to the target device to be programmed or debugged. This is shown in Figure C-1.
The device side communication protocol can be one of several standards, and can occur over either
of two connectors. Table C-1 lists the protocols that are supported by each connector. MiniProg3
enables communication with target devices using I/O voltage levels from 1.5 V to 5.5 V. In addition,
MiniProg3 can provide power to a simple target board, at one of four voltage levels.
Figure C-1. System Block Diagram
PC
USB Cable
MiniProg3
10-pin
Ribbon
Cable or 5pin Direct
Connection
Target Board
Table C-1. Connectors / Communication Protocol Support
Connector
ISSP
JTAG
SWD and SWVa
I2C
5-pin
Supported
N/A
SWD
Supported
10-pin
N/A
Supported
SWD and SWV
N/A
a. SWV trace is only available with SWD debugging.
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C.1
Interfaces
C.1.1
ISSP
In-System Serial Programming (ISSP) is a Cypress legacy interface used to program the PSoC 1
family of microcontrollers. MiniProg3 supports programming PSoC 1 devices through the 5-pin
connector only.
For more information about the ISSP interface, see the PSoC 1 Technical Reference Manual.
C.1.2
JTAG
The Joint Test Action Group (JTAG) standard interface is supported by many high end
microcontrollers, including the PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 families. This interface allows a daisy chain bus
of multiple JTAG devices. MiniProg3 supports programming and debugging PSoC 3 and PSoC 5
devices using JTAG, through the 10-pin connector only.
C.1.3
SWD/SWV
Recent ARM based devices have introduced a new serial debugging standard called Serial Wire
Debug (SWD). The PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 family implements this standard, which offers the same programming and debug functions as JTAG, except the boundary scan and daisy chain. SWD uses
fewer pins of the device than the JTAG standard. MiniProg3 supports programming and debugging
PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 devices, using SWD, through the 5-pin or 10-pin connector.
The Single Wire Viewer (SWV) interface, also introduced by ARM, is used for program and data
monitoring, where the firmware may output data in a method similar to 'printf' debugging on PCs,
using a single pin. MiniProg3 supports monitoring of PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 firmware, using SWV,
through the 10-pin connector and in conjunction with SWD only.
C.1.4
I2C™
A common serial interface standard is the Inter-IC Communication (I2C) standard by Philips. It is
mainly used for communication between microcontrollers and other ICs on the same board, but can
also be used for intersystem communications. MiniProg3 implements an I2C multimaster host
controller that allows the tool to exchange data with I2C enabled devices on the target board. For
example, this feature may be used to tune CapSense designs.
For more information on the PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 JTAG, SWD, SWV, and I2C interfaces, see the
PSoC 3 and PSoC 5 Technical Reference Manual. For more information on PSoC 1 interfaces, see
the PSoC 1 Technical Reference Manual.
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MiniProg3 Technical Description
C.2
Connectors
Warning: It is recommended that a keyed 10-pin or 5-pin connector be used on the target board
applications as programmer/debugger headers for the MiniProg3. The I/Os of the MiniProg3 have
very limited series protection against over current. Therefore, plugging the MiniProg3 into a programming/debugger header backwards can potentially damage the MiniProg3.
C.2.1
5-Pin Connector
The 5-pin connector is configured as a single row with a 100-mil pitch. It is designed to mate with a
Molex model 22-23-2051 (straight) or 22-05-3051 (right angle) male header, with key tab. The signal
assignment is shown in this figure.
Figure C-2. 5-Pin Connector with Pin Assignments
SDAT
SCLK
XRES
GND
VTARG
MiniProg3
(End View)
C.2.2
Mating
Connector
10-Pin Connector
The 10-pin connector is configured as a dual row with a 50-mil pitch. It is used with a ribbon cable
(provided) to mate to a similar connector on the target board. The recommended mating connectors
are the Samtec FTSH-105-01-L-DV-K (surface mount) and the FTSH-105-01-L-D-K (through hole)
or similar available from other vendors. The signal assignment is shown in this figure.
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MiniProg3 Technical Description
Figure C-3. 10-Pin Connector with Pin Assignments
nTRST
GND
Note: The ribbon cable
connector extends
beyond the body of the
connector. Be sure to
allow room.
TDI
GND
TDO
GND
TCK
GND
TMS
VTARG
Pin 1
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MiniProg3 Technical Description
Here is a summary of the protocols and related pin assignments.
Table Appendix C-2. Communication Protocol Pin Assignments
Protocol
ISSP
JTAG
Signal
5-Pin
SCLK
4
SDAT
5
XRES
3
10-Pin
TMS
2
TCK
4
TDO
6
TDI
8
XRES
10
SDIO
5
2
SCK
4
4
SWD / SWV
a
6
SWV
I2C
XRES
3
SCK
4
SDA
5
10
a. SWV trace is only available in conjunction with SWD debugging.
C.3
Power
MiniProg3 requires a connection to the Vddio supply of the target device to set the voltage level used
for communication. This is required regardless of the communication protocol and the port selected.
One of the connectors' VTARG pins must be connected to the Vddio supply of the target device. For
PSoC 3 and PSoC 5, this is the Vddio1 supply, because this is the supply used to drive the debug
pins. Failing to connect VTARG, or connecting it to the wrong supply results in the MiniProg3 being
unable to communicate with the target device.
On boards where there is a single power supply for the entire board, the MiniProg3 can, in some
cases, supply power to the board. This supply is limited to approximately 200 mA and is protected
against excess current draw. The power supply voltage can be selected from one of 1.8 V, 2.5 V,
3.3 V, or 5 V. The 5-V supply may be as low as 4.25 V or as high as 5.5 V, as it is supplied directly
from the USB port.
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