|Item Model Number||8541582758|
|Product Dimensions||8.2 x 2.5 x 6 cm; 20 Grams|
|Item Dimensions L x W x H||8.2 x 2.5 x 6 centimetres|
Arduino MKR1000 WiFi with Headers Mounted
|Price:||+ $7.23 Delivery|
Enhance your purchase
- Adds WiFi to your Electronic Project
- 2.4GHz, 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi SSO and Crypto authentication for secure connection with ECC508 CryptoAuthentication
- Ideal applications: IoT, Getting Started with IoT, smart home
- Part of the Arduino Maker Board Family for IoT Devices, easy to configure with Arduino Software
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Arduino MKR1000 has been designed to offer a practical and cost effective solution for anyone seeking to add WiFi connectivity to their projects with minimal experience in networking. The design includes a Li-Po charging circuit that allows the Arduino MKR1000 to run on battery power or external 5V, charging the Li-Po battery while running on external power. Switching from one source to the other is done automatically. The MKR1000 has an 32-bit Arm Cortex-M0+ processor, the usual rich set of I/O interfaces, and low power WiFi with a crypto-chip for secure communication. You can program it using the familiar, easy-to-use Arduino Software (IDE). All of these features make this board the preferred choice for the emerging IoT battery-powered projects in a compact form factor.
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Top reviews from other countries
Fonctionne très bien avec un vieux PC sous W98, et idem sous W10...
Dommage pour le prix... légèrement un peu trop cher comparé à une carte Raspberry
- Install the latest Arduino IDE (1.8.7 as I write this)
- Click Tools | Port
- Select the COM port (no board will be displayed)
- Now click Tools | Board | Get Board Info
- You'll see some info with "Unknown Board" as the type
- Next, click Tools | Board | Board Manager
- Install the Arduino SAMD Boards (32-bits ARM Cortex-M0+) package that includes MKR WiFi 1010, Genuino Zero, MKR1000, etc
- Restart the IDE for the new board package to take effect
- At this point, I had to unplug and replug my board for the IDE to see it
- Click Tools | Board Info; this time you'll see "Arduino/Genuino MKR1000"
!!! Don't forget this next step or you won't be able to upload your sketch !!!
- Click Tools | Board:
- Select Arduino/Genuino MKR1000
At this point, you can now upload a sketch to your board. I, of course, uploaded one to make the onboard LED blink. All you need to do is to set pin 6 as an output in your setup code, then have your loop toggle it on and off.
- Have fun!
The next project was to use Blynk to control the board. As it was my first Blynk project, it was not trivial. However, it worked great on the second attempt and I was able to adjust a slider and toggle buttons on my phone, and see a response from the Arduino. This was probably 30 minutes overall (for a total Blynk beginner) to get it working via the Blynk app on my phone.
I am buying a second MKR1000 for more projects!