Microchip’s EV08Z13A evaluation board features Microchip’s Timberwolf audio processor, capable of running the full family of Timberwolf technology firmware. The EV08Z13A is designed to help developers quickly prototype and demonstrate high-quality audio processing algorithms such as full-duplex stereo echo cancellation, beamforming, noise reduction, dynamic range control, audio event detection etc.,
The EV08Z13A evaluation board can be used to easily demonstrate algorithms for 2-way voice communication, embedded speech recognition, and audio event detection applications by using the Timberwolf Demo Tool software. Once ready for application-specific customization, the EV08Z13A can be configured and tuned with the Microchip MiTuner GUI software.
The MCP1630V Bi-directional 4 Cell Li-Ion Charger Reference Design demonstrates the use of a bidirectional buck-boost converter used to charge multiple series cell Li-Ion batteries with the presence of an input source (boost) and provide a regulated output voltage when the input source is removed (buck). The board also serves as a platform to evaluate the MCP1630V device.
The MCP1640 Single Quadruple-A Battery Boost Converter Reference Design demonstrates how the MCP1640 device, with the True Output Disconnect Shutdown option, works attached to a microcontroller application. This board demonstrates how to optimize battery life using the MCP1640, and an 8-bit low cost PIC microcontroller, to reduce the No Load Input Current for applications that operate in Standby mode for a long period of time. During Standby, the enable signal for the MCP1640 has a low frequency, with less than 1% positive duty cycle. This maintains the output of the MCP1640 device up to 2.3V, which is sufficient to keep the PIC microcontroller live. This solution reduces up to 80% of the No Load Input Current the MCP1640 consumes in PFM Mode.
The MCP7382X Li-Ion Battery Charger Evaluation Board features three circuits utilizing the MCP73826, MCP73827 and MCP73828 devices to demonstrate simple, stand-alone, linear charging of single cell Lithium-Ion/Lithium-Polymer battery packs (the battery packs are not included).
The MCP73830L 2x2 TDFN Li-Ion Battery Charger Evaluation Board demonstrates the features and abilities of Microchip's MCP73830L single-chip linear Li-Ion battery charger. This board utilizes the MCP73830L which effectively charges Li-Ion batteries with high-accuracy, preset-voltage regulation. It is designed to allow observation of the performance of the integrated circuit via multiple test points.
The MCP7941X RTCC PICtail™ Plus Daughter Board demonstrates the features and abilities of the MCP7941X and MCP7940X I²C™ Real-Time Clock/Calendar family in standard development platforms. By designing this daughter board with the PICtail Plus, PICtail and PICkit™ serial connectors, it will operate with the Explorer 16 Development Board, the PICDEM PIC18 Explorer Board, the XLP 16-bit Development Board and the PICkit Serial Analyzer tool. A 3V, 2032-size coin cell battery (not included) can be installed in the coin cell holder for backup power. Package contents includes the RTCC PICtail Plus Daughter Board and an Info Sheet.
The MCP795XX PICtail™ Plus Daughter Board demonstrates the features and abilities of the MCP795XX SPI Real-Time Clock/Calendar (RTCC) family in standard development platforms. This daughter board will support the full featured 14-pin MCP795W2X and MCP795W1X devices. By designing this daughter board with both PICtail and PICtail Plus connectors, it will operate with the Explorer 16 Development Board and the PICDEM PIC18 Explorer Board. Also included is a 3V coin cell battery for backup power to the RTCC.
The PS7070 evaluation board is NOT Recommended for New Designs. It is a battery monitor with safety based on the Microchip PS700 battery monitor. The PS7070 is designed to operate with a battery pack consisting of one (1) or two (2) series connected Li-Ion / Poly cells. This board is designed for evaluation and prototyping with the PS700 IC.
The advanced Microchip wireless receiver is compatible with Qi 1.2 base stations and is able to draw up to 15W of power that can be used to run portable devices or charge batteries. It allows users to quickly incorporate this receiver into their designs without dealing with the Qi protocol state machine and communication.
This implementation consists of a wireless receiver and a synchronous buck converter used to charge batteries. A low-cost, general purpose 8-bit microcontroller handles the Qi state machine, communication to and from the base station, the Li-Ion battery charging state machine, and regulates the buck converter output voltage and input current. The advanced Microchip Qi1.2 wireless receiver is backwards compatible with Qi1.1 5W base station and should be able to detect the base station capabilities.
The Microchip Wireless Power Micro-Receiver allows users to quickly add wireless charging functionality to their projects without having to deal with complex specific protocols or state machines. This receiver is implemented using a general purpose 8-bit microcontroller and is a flexible, low-cost alternative to the common wireless charging solutions based on ASICs. The receiver is compatible with the Qi 1.1 (5W) standard and can be used in conjunction with any Qi 1.1 - compatible wireless charging transmitters (all Qi 1.2 or higher compliant base stations are also backwards compatible with Qi 1.1).
ACTUAL REFERENCE DESIGN NOT AVAILABLE FOR PURCHASE. Design files are available via download.
The ATSAMR30M Sensor Board is a hardware platform to explore and evaluate the capabilities of the ATSAMR30M18A, a Sub-1 GHz IEEE® 802.15.4™ compliant RF module with an integrated ARM Cortex M0+ MCU with 256KB Flash for application and protocol development. The sensor board supports multiple ready-to-use applications available on Github and in Atmel Studio's Integrated Development Platform (IDP).
Equipped with mikroBUS™ compatible headers, the sensor board is designed to deliver 802.15.4 (700/800/900 MHz) ISM band wireless functionality to numerous click board-based sensors and interfaces.