About EEVblog

Check Also

EEVblog #785 – Sydney Maker Faire 2015 Interviews

EEVblog #785 – Sydney Maker Faire 2015 Interviews

Interviews with various people at the 2015 Sydney Mini Maker Fair: Eora3D 3D Laser Scanner ...

  • rico

    octopart http://octopart.com/ is a search engine for electronics parts

  • http://koren.es Jose Carlos Moreno

    loved as much as you’ll receive carried out right here. The sketch is attractive, your authored material stylish. nonetheless, you command get bought an shakiness over that you wish be delivering the following. unwell unquestionably come more formerly again since exactly the same nearly a lot often inside case you shield this increase.

  • minifloat

    Well made tutorial, Dave!
    If the lcd you want to use doesn’t need complicated driving waveforms (with 1/3 bias or so), there’s no necessity for a -maybe- more expensive microcontroller with lcd driving capability. A close look at the lcd’s data sheet may point that out.

    Some links i found about driving a lcd with GPIO pins:
    AVR340 appnote: http://www.atmel.com/Images/doc8103.pdf
    AVR241 appnote: http://www.atmel.com/Images/doc2569.pdf
    PIC example: http://mcs.uwsuper.edu/sb/Electronics/TempLCD/

    regards, mf

  • http://www.elproducts.com Chuck

    You probably don’t need the various bias voltage levels with that simple LCD so most of the VLCD pins can be used as ADC.
    This might make the 40 pin work.

  • Leo Bodnar

    You can’t usually “disable” segments in a multiplexed LCD. They still need to be driven otherwise they will pick up charge and start showing through. It is much easier with non-multiplexed LCDs where you can connect unused segments to [a single] COM.
    Leo

  • Mikael Sundin

    Leo Bodnar: You only need one segment pin extra that you connect all unnused segments to.

  • Pingback: John Robertson()

EEVblogLogo