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9-pin null modem cable

    
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Using PicBasic with the PIC16F84 PIC Microcontroller. Creating & Using Asynchronous Serial Solutions: How to build your own 12-Pin I/O-expander using the PIC16F84 and PicBasic. This project will control up to 12 individual relays through a serial connection to your PC or other asynchronous serial interface.

How to Build a 10-Key Serial Keypad. Creating & Using Asynchronous Serial Solutions: How to create your own "Serial Keypads". This project uses PicBasic Pro, and the PIC16C620A microcontroller to build a 10-key serial keypad. The PIC16C620A only costs $2.50 each in single quantities, and the keys are simple normally-open, push-button switches. Build a user input keypad for your next basic stamp or PIC design and use a single I/O-pin for the interface.

Controlling Hobby Servo Motors: How to build your own addressable serial servo controllers using the 8-pin PIC12C671. Control a ton of servo motors with a single I/O-pin, and ad the ability to move many servos at the exact same time with one serial command line.

PicBasic Experiments With The PIC16F877. Analog to Digital & Using The 8-Pin PIC: Using the PIC16F877 A/D Converter. This example displays 3-channels of analog input on an LCD display.

8-Pin, 8-Bit CMOS Microcontroller with A/D Converter. Analog to Digital & Using The 8-Pin PIC: Using the 8-Pin PIC12C671 with PicBasic.



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