Getting started with LPCXpresso
Sign in to YouTube
Sign in to YouTube
Sign in to YouTube
Published on Mar 10, 2013
During this video, we'll explain how to get started with NXP LPCXpresso. To get started designing with NXP microcontrollers you need to follow a few easy steps.
The first step would be to select the software development platform you will use. There are a few key software IDE/Compilers available to you such as Keil, IAR and Code red. However for the purpose of this video we are going to show you the benefit of NXP's unique, low-cost tool chain.
This groundbreaking development platform, created by NXP exclusively for its Cortex-M microcontrollers, takes you from evaluation all the way through to product development for less than $30. Designed for simplicity and ease of use, it features a powerful Eclipse-based IDE with a special, NXP-designed user interface. A Linux version is also available.
LCP Xpresso development boards include an optimized Cortex-M0 compiler with libraries, an LPC-Link JTAG/SWD debug probe, and target boards.
Now that you have selected the LPCXpresso platform, you now need to select which hardware debugger you will use. A hardware debugger or debug adapter connects a PC's USB port to a developer's target system, therefore allowing developers to code and debug embedded software on target hardware. Some debuggers are integrated into development boards, which is the case of LPCXpresso.
The 3rd step is selecting an evaluation or rapid prototyping board. Evaluation and development boards provide developers with a hardware platform for testing software before customer prototypes are available. NXP's LPCXpresso Combines with the LPCXpresso Integrated Development Environment for a low cost evaluation and development platform with Various Baseboards available.
Rapid prototyping boards are low cost and time efficient ways to evaluate microcontrollers. mbed Rapid Prototyping boards are compatible with the LPCXpresso form factor.
There are several reasons to choose NXP LPCXpresso. Users can evaluate, explore, and develop within a single, easy-to-use interface while retaining all the advanced features associated with powerful and expensive tools. There is also a handful of free software and libraries available from NXP.
Visit us online today at FutureElectronics.com to buy or get more information about the features and uses of NXP LPCXpresso.
Standard YouTube License
- 4:25 How to adapt your LCD display to work with Freescale Tower Systemby Future Electronics24,346 views
- 3:29 Introducing the Energy Harvesting Module from EnOceanby Future Electronics13,826 views
- 5:06 How to Select the Right Digital Pressure Sensor For Your Applicationby Future Electronics3,911 views
- 3:04 How to Evaluate the L6470 Microstepping Motor Driver from STMicroelectronicsby Future Electronics934 views
- 40:59 An Introduction to Microcontrollersby SolidStateWorkshop18,429 views
- 36:04 LPCXpresso Introduction part 2 training videoby LPCZone5,462 views
- 1:06:44 Programming is terrible—Lessons learned from a life wasted. EMF2012by Thomas Figg203,338 views
- 38:09 Get to know FreeRTOS from the Creator! - DesignWest 2013by LPCZone2,640 views
- 48:46 STM32F4-DISCOVERY Reviewby mindthomas27,389 views
- 28:38 Microcontrollers - Introduction to PWM (Pulse Width Modulation)by Patrick Hood-Daniel50,293 views
- 51:09 FreeRTOS on NXP LPC1769 MCU: Getting Startedby LPCZone13,190 views
- 44:25 The ARM University Program, ARM Architecture Fundamentalsby ARMflix16,352 views
- 26:17 STM32F0 Discovery Tutorial Blinking Ledby Username6,593 views
- 41:46 NXP LPC4300 - When to Choose ARM Cortex-M4 and Why Dual-Core?by LPCZone2,224 views
- 13:37 Using a Debug Card to Troubleshoot a Non booting Computerby mbrock553274,400 views
- 59:06 Learn Eclipse the LPCXpresso way - from the developersby LPCZone7,770 views
- 22:56 PIC microcontroller tutorial #1 - GPIOby Elia R.12,257 views
- 51:20 Cortex-M4: Dual-Core Implementationby LPCZone6,577 views
- 18:27 Learn the Basics of the PIC32 Microcontrollerby The Ben Heck Show51,642 views
- 50:34 LPC800 - Packing a 32bit punch for a 8-bit K.O. - DesignWest 2013by LPCZone470 views
- Loading more suggestions...