About Arduino Internship
DLK CDC is a start up working in the field of Activity based education. Our aims at Basic Engineering, Programming for all. We have been extensively researching on these subjects and we have trained students of Engineering standard .Feedback during the trainings have been taken from students & their parents to further evolve the course by breaking it down into small activities.
- Class Duration: 1h 59m
- Viewers: 500
- Lessons: 5
- Skill level:Beginner
- Students: 50
- Certificate: :Yes
- Assessments: yes
What you'll study
Arduino Internship will introduce students to the basics of the Arduino .We will also build some Real time Applications. The selected intern(s) will work on following during the internship:
- ABOUT ARDUINO UNO
- Install the Arduino Desktop IDE
- THE ARDUINO FAMILY
- Interfacing of LED,LCD ,SENSOR
- RGB LED
Section 1: ABOUT ARDUINO UNO
Arduino has become much more than just a tool for making, tinkering, and exploring physical and digital interaction, but an entire ecosystem supporting students across all disciplines. Arduino Education is committed to empowering educators with the necessary hardware and software tools to create a more hands-on, innovative learning experience.
To get step-by-step instructions select one of the following link accordingly to your operating system.
2) Mac OS X
4) Portable IDE (Windows and Linux)
Arduino makes several different boards, each with different capabilities. In addition, part of being open source hardware means that others can modify and produce derivatives of Arduino boards that provide even more form factors and functionality. If you're not sure which one is right for your project, check this guide for some helpful hints. Here are a few options that are well-suited to someone new to the world of Arduino
Section 2: Setting Up for a Perfect Arduino Experience
Section 3: Setting various Options and Personalizing
Section 4: Practical Session
Section 5: Project Work
Frequently Asked Questions
Arduino is an open-source electronics platform based on easy-to-use hardware and software. Arduino boards are able to read inputs - light on a sensor, a finger on a button, or a Twitter message - and turn it into an output - activating a motor, turning on an LED, publishing something online. You can tell your board what to do by sending a set of instructions to the microcontroller on the board.
Yes, although it may require some modifications to the Arduino core libraries.
It is possible to compile programs for the Arduino using other build tools (e.g. Makefiles and/or AVR Studio). You'll need to configure these to link against the appropriate files in the Arduino core libraries. See the description of the Arduino build process.
The expectation is that non-network-connected units will have their clocks updated manually at startup. Adding an RTC is surprisingly expensive once you have factored in batteries, area, and components, and would have pushed us above our target price. You can add one yourself using the GPIO pins if you'd like an interesting electronics project.
A microcontroller is a very small computer that has digital electronic devices (peripherals) built into it that helps it control things. These peripherals allow it to sense the world around it and drive the actions of external devices. An example of a use for a microcontroller is to sense a temperature and depending on the value sensed it could either turn on a fan if things were too warm or turn on a heater if things were too cool.
Arduino is now FCC certified! That means that the board by itself passes FCC certification for electromagnetic emissions. It does not mean that your project is FCC certified. The moment you change the Arduino, it's no longer FCC certified (although we'd like some back-up documentation on this).