Guidance for Btech Projects ,Mtech Projects

Microchip's 16-bit, PIC24 MCUs and dsPIC® Digital Signal Controllers provide designers with an easy upgrade path from 8-bit PIC® microcontrollers and a cost effective option to 32-bit MCUs. The broad product line includes everything from eXtreme Low Power microcontrollers to high performance digital signal controllers. With single cycle execution, deterministic interrupt response, zero overhead looping, and fast DMA, the dsPIC family also adds a single cycle 16x16 MAC and 40-bit accumulators, ideal for math intensive applications like motor control and digital power.

Combined with hardware and free software, these 16-bit products are ideal for designs including high efficiency Motor Control, platinum-rated Digital Power Supplies, and Low Power for longer battery life in portable applications. Integrated touch and display features help lower costs and simplify designs for user interfaces including mTouch™ Sensing, Graphics, and Segmented Display drivers. Also specialized peripherals and software for Connectivity such as USB, CAN and wireless protocols make it easy to communicate with other systems

Microchip dsPIC Microcontrollers Support from Embedded Coder

You can use Simulink® to develop embedded systems applications for the Microchip dsPIC® family of digital signal controllers (DSCs). This family of 16-bit microcontrollers supports digital and analog I/O, counters and timers, motor control (PWM), and I2C, SPI, UART, and CAN communications.

The dsPIC33F Starter Kit from Microchip includes audio capture and playback circuitry, a 16/24/32-bit codec, an integrated headphone amplifier, and user-programmable switches and LEDs. This starter kit is suitable for teaching audio processing. Additional starter kits support teaching in other fields, including motor control, digital power conversion, and smart sensing.

    Microchip support for this dsPIC blockset includes:
  1. Simulink blocks and help files for all peripherals of the dsPIC3x family
  2. Block libraries for common motor control and DSP algorithms, fixed-point and floating-point math, and run-time communications
  3. Examples of Simulink models
  4. Video tutorials

Using Simulink and the dsPIC blockset, students can develop a graphical model of a signal processing or control system, test it through simulation, and automatically generate code for the Microchip MPLAB IDE. Once the algorithm is running on the dsPIC microcontroller, students can monitor system performance from Simulink by executing the program in external mode.


Hardware implementation
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Engineering Projects

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