In addition to all the digital power the RPiSoC has to offer, it also has several on board analog peripherals. This gives you increased design flexibility and eliminates the need for messy external circuitry. Check out some of the analog components that our board has to offer, internally!
We utilized this functionality to make a cheap and effective tensile tester out of a bathroom scale, with little more than the RPiSoC and 80/20 framing. A “Lab-in-a-box” with a two channel oscilloscope and waveform generator has also been ported to our board using this functionality. Possibilities are endless!
May 17, 2015 at 4:31 am
I assume that the “Lab-in-a-box” application is using the Syscomp CircuitGear open-source software for the PC to interface to the RPiSoC. Do you have the PSoC Creator project files and source code available for public access?
May 18, 2015 at 6:13 pm
Yes it is. We will be posting all the files to get it up and running before the kickstarter ends.
December 20, 2015 at 1:59 am
Just curious when “Lab-in-a-box” application source will be available.
I already have a RPiSoC from element14 and would like to write a few tutorials before RPiSoC hits the shelfs.
March 3, 2016 at 6:37 pm
Yeah, sorry about not making that available already. We’ve been a little pre-occupied with shipping out these boards and getting our Python and Scratch software polished.
Anyway, Now that our other software is in good shape I hope to have that polished enough to publish in the next few weeks. I’ll start a project on the “Learn” page soon about progress and an installation guide.
April 28, 2016 at 10:41 pm
I’ve posted the code and a tutorial for setting up the lab-in-a-box as a project on the bottom of our learning page: https://www.embeditelectronics.com/blog/learn/
Still needs a little work but is completely functional.