I knew that .lol so many think the 3 volt chips are hard to use there not.
I can't really see any problem with 3.3V?, many (if not most) of the external chips are now 3.3V, so it makes sense to run the processor at 3.3V as well.I knew that .lol so many think the 3 volt chips are hard to use there not.
What on earth are you on about?, your post makes no sense as you don't even make any suggestion as to what you're referring to - if it's ESP devices, then there's plenty of documentation and examples out there.The documentation is awful, on top of that its almost impossible to find. No one knows which version is this and which pin is it....
Maybe true in 2012 but, times, my friend, are a changin'.The documentation is awful, on top of that its almost impossible to find. No one knows which version is this and which pin is it....
My ESP of choice is the Wemos mini, basically that module mounted on a small PCB with the required extra bitsI agree I always started with the datasheet I found that fast took a little longer for English one but it wasn't that hard to use I used Lua
at first then arduino ide. Never could understand using a arduino uno with it.
Has usable pins and ADC and there cheap.
In one of my projects, I set up a display of an "antique" toy for a collector. The original analog Futaba RC remote control receiver kept picking up noise and readjusting servo position when nobody was moving a control lever (startling him, his wife and visitors). I replaced the guts of the radio and receiver with ESP8266 modules. The cool part of retrofitting ESP8266 modules into radio (client) and receiver (server), is the receiver can tell tell the radio that an instruction has been received. Also, the owner can use his phone or tablet to send instructions if he doesn't want to get up to grab the radio.My ESP of choice is the Wemos mini, basically that module mounted on a small PCB with the required extra bits
I see there's a new Wemos mini out now as well, a few tweaks, and in particular solder pads for linking across for sleep mode (saves you running a bit of wire).