- Tapa blanda: 300 páginas
- Editor: Elsevier Limited (15 de julio de 2008)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 0750689609
- ISBN-13: 978-0750689601
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
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Programming 8-Bit PIC Microcontrollers in C: With Interactive Hardware Simulation (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 15 jul 2008
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Reseña del editor
Microcontrollers are present in many new and existing electronic products, and the PIC microcontroller is a leading processor in the embedded applications market. Students and development engineers need to be able to design new products using microcontrollers, and this book explains from first principles how to use the universal development language C to create new PIC based systems, as well as the associated hardware interfacing principles.
The book includes many source code listings, circuit schematics and hardware block diagrams. It describes the internal hardware of 8-bit PIC microcontroller, outlines the development systems available to write and test C programs, and shows how to use CCS C to create PIC firmware. In addition, simple interfacing principles are explained, a demonstration program for the PIC mechatronics development board provided and some typical applications outlined.
*Focuses on the C programming language which is by far the most popular for microcontrollers (MCUs)
*Features Proteus VSMg the most complete microcontroller simulator on the market, along with CCS PCM C compiler, both are highly compatible with Microchip tools
*Extensive downloadable content including fully worked examples
Biografía del autor
Martin Bates is one of the leading authors specializing in introductory level texts on PIC microcontrollers for the academic, professional and hobby markets, with 20 years’ experience of teaching microprocessor systems.
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This was the book that "got me over the hump" and I am now comfortably programming PIC microcontrollers in C using the CCS compiler. Overall, I am very happy with this purchase and think that the price is very reasonable for the knowledge that you gain from this text.
If you know about embedded systems, you know that they are the most basic elements of circuitry. All they are is a chip and you have to figure out how to make it "Go" and do something useful. Just getting it to turn on takes an organized act of programming and hardware together. By contrast, most books on learning C programming start with the almost famous printf ("Hello World"); program that requires not only that the processor be running, but that it have some kind of output device (Monitor, printer, etc.) attached to it and be working. In other words, this is practically impossible to accomplish as you have to have a completely functional system and a high level of proficiency in programming before you can even start to learn how to program. I own a sizable stack of books on learning C and they all subscribe to this same backwards technique and have all proved useless toward actually learning C on embedded systems. Martin Bates book is the first one that I have read that starts with turning the processor on and takes you through turning an LED on which is a realistic example of a first C program with a microcontroller. You already have a half-dozen or so projects under your belt before you see a printf statement, which is the ONLY way to do it in an embedded world.
I don't really have all that much negative to say about this book. It does use the Proteus simulator for most of the projects in the beginning, which I elected not to use and to do it all in actual hardware. I am not interested in trying to learn two tools at the same time, so this caused me to have to "modify" the programs slightly to run on my hardware. This was ultimately a good thing and helped me learn, but it is notable. The middle section of the book uses the actual hardware from the Microchip PICDEM Mechatronics board that has motors and stuff on it, which makes that part kind of fun to do.
Another thing that I would like to address is the other reviews talking about the membership to the website and all of that. This is not a required part of the curriculum and is barely mentioned. I never looked for it as I didn't need it.